App 11: audioBoom

15 December 2015


What is audioBoom?

audioBoom is an app that allows you to record and broadcast your own spoken-word recordings and podcasts for free, making it one of the most popular audio apps with audio bloggers, journalists, teachers, and podcasters.  audioBoom also has a huge library of professional and educational audio content for you to listen to on a wide variety of topics from providers including The Open University, 10 Downing Street, BBC Radio, The Guardian, The Economist, NME, Stephen Fry and Russell Brand.

audioboom genres

Find programmes on a wide variety of topics in audioBoom

Record and share easily

With audioBoom you can record and edit audio straight from the app, so you can get started without any special equipment.  You can add an image and your location to any clip and recordings can be shared from the app to your own website or blog, a VLE page, social media, or submitted to iTunes as a podcast feed.  Listeners can download your podcast for listening off line anywhere.

For students, it’s great because it’s a platform where they can showcase any digital audio work that they do, such as radio shows, adverts that they make, examples of radio journalism, etc. It’s also good because it’s something which is very shareable, which means students can easily get their work out onto social media.

For teachers, we can use it to share examples of audio – whether it’s clips of something or recordings of students or ourselves. It’s very useful because, as it’s online, you don’t have to worry about emailing large audio mp3 files, etc.

Jen Bartram, Lecturer in Radio Production, London School of Film, Media and Design, University of West London

Making sound-based educational resources

audioBoom is great for making sound-based resources that can then be accessed by scanning a QR code (a type of barcode).  Just scan a QR code next to a word to hear how it sounds, on a book to hear a book review, on a piece of work to hear some peer feedback, give an instruction in a treasure hunt and so on.  audioBoom generates the QR code for you.  Below is an example from The Open University.

A QR code which links to the Open University's programme about geneticist Barbara McClintock

A QR code which links to the Open University’s programme about geneticist Barbara McClintock


Considerations for using audio in education

To ensure that your recordings are accessible to everyone, including people who cannot hear the audio, it’s recommended that you provide a simple text transcript of the recording.  There are additional benefits to providing transcripts.

Using audio in education presentation by Sirui Wang, course developer/instructional designer at Colorado State University

Ideas for using audio in education

  • Broadcast live from events
  • Start an audio blog
  • Create news stories
  • Record audio feedback
  • Record interviews with industry experts
  • Post audio from the workplace
  • Record guest speakers from remote locations
  • Record seminars and conferences
  • Music lessons
  • Storytelling and oral culture
  • Learner radio programs (news, current affairs, talk shows, music)
  • Foreign language lessons and pronunciation guides
  • Create walking tours of art/sculpture or accompany a museum exhibition
  • Student counseling – study guides, relaxation tapes, stress management tips


available on the app store resized get it on google play resized

audioBoom is also available on your computer via the audioBoom website

  1. Download the app
  2. Sign up or login with your Twitter account
  3. Select one or two topics of interest
  4. Browse through the broadcasts and listen to one or two
  5. Search for programmes related to your study, research, teaching or role. As you listen, note down your reactions – what makes you keep listening? Or what loses your attention?
  6. Share the recording you listened to in the best way for you, for example on twitter, through a link in an email, on Facebook
  7. Make a test recording on the topic of your choice, for example tips for making an engaging spoken-word recordings (tap the red button, top right)
  8. Save it, give it a title, category and perhaps add a photo
  9. After a few minutes the recording will be available to listen to in your Account
  10. Need to update your team? Don’t send an email, record an audio update!


Educators guide to the use of podcasts in education

JISC Guide to getting started with Podcasting

What do you think?

Is this app useful for you? How do you use it? Do you know of an app that does the same thing but better? Any tips for us? Share your ideas by leaving a reply below, or tweet us @UWL12apps or use the hashtag #UWL12apps


Anna ArmstrongWritten by Anna Armstrong, Academic Developer in technology-Enhanced Learning at the  University of West London.


Creative Commons Licence 12 Apps of Christmas by the University of West London is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.


App 8: WordPress

10 December 2015
WP logo

What is WordPress?

WordPress is a popular platform for creating blogs and websites. It is intuitive to use and does not require much technical knowledge. It is great for everyone who would like to create their own space online: we have developed this site in WordPress and it works a treat for us!

Very flexible and customisable, WordPress has found numerous uses in education. From blogs and websites through to whole learner-centred virtual environments, WordPress enables you to share knowledge and ideas, demonstrate and reflect on learning as well as participate in meaningful communities of engaged learners.  Michael Seery at the University of Edinburgh has used WordPress to create an excellent educational blog called Is this going to be on the exam?  and an online e-Portfolio for his Masters degree called MSc E-Portfolio.

WordPress can be accessed in a browser at or through the app. The app allows you to set up your own website in just a few easy steps (Fig. 1).

WP Create Account

Fig. 1. Creating an account in the WordPress app

The app can be used for making any changes to the site, such as adding new pages and blog posts, commenting, replying to comments or changing and customising the theme (Figs 2 & 3). More advanced changes, such as adding plug-ins, can be made more easily through the WP Admin panel on your computer or tablet (Fig. 4).

WP app menu

Fig. 2. WordPress app menu


Customising the site on a mobile device

Fig. 3. Customising the site on a mobile device


WordPress dashboard in browser

Fig. 4. WordPress browser dashboard

Ideas for using WordPress in education

WordPress offers much more than just a blogging platform. It has been used for university websites, virtual learning environments, e-portfolio systems, student portals, open courses, classroom communication systems, and many others.

Crucially, a WordPress site can go well beyond a simple depository of content intended to be passively consumed by students. In an excellent tutorial on the use of WordPress in the classroom on, Chris Mattia discusses the following models for using WordPress in education:

  • Collaboration model: students can contribute their content to a site managed centrally by the instructor.
  • Student ownership model: students create and manage their own sites (e.g. on, on the institution’s local installation of WordPress or on students’ own domains if they have them) and the main site is a hub that syndicates knowledge from these sites, with the students’ permission.
  • Open connected course model: similar to student ownership model, however it includes syndicated content produced not just by students, but also by the instructor(s) and other participants.
  • Student-centred model: individual students produce and syndicate content from other sites (their peers’, the instructor’s etc.).

Fun fact: The main releases of WordPress are named after well-known jazz musicians (the current one, 4.3, is Billie).

A learning experience centred around a WordPress site should be stimulating, challenging, relevant, purposeful and closely aligned with the module aims and learning outcomes. Well-designed WordPress activities offer huge potential to improve student motivation and engagement. Reportedly, thanks to its openness and flexibility, WordPress can overcome at least some of the limitations of more traditional institutional VLEs.


available on the app store resized get it on google play resized

WordPress is also available for your computer on the WordPress website

In this activity you’ll start to create your own WordPress blog or website.  Before you get started, decide on a topic for your blog or website.

  1. Download the app (or open in your browser and set up your site directly there).
  2. Tap “Create account”. This will create an account on (on the differences between and read here).
  3. Enter your email address, choose a username, password and URL and tap “Create account”. Your account and site are set up for you.
  4. Tap the different icons and see what they are for.
  5. Write and publish your first post / page.
  6. To view your site, tap “View site”. You should be able to see your post, but you may want to change the default theme, i.e. the appearance of your site. To do so, tap “Customize” and then “Change” next to “Active theme” (see Fig. 3 above). Make sure you are choosing a free theme as many of them are paid ones. Experiment with the other settings too!
  7. See this simple website we have created following the above steps.
  8. As a more advanced activity you may want to find out how to add an RSS feed to your page – you will see one on our simple website on the right-hand side. Find a blog on a topic that is of interest to you and add it to your page as an RSS feed widget.
  9. At some point you may want to log in to your website on on your computer rather than a smartphone. This will give you access to the full WP Admin dashboard of your site (see Fig. 4). There are numerous tutorials and materials online which can help you with more advanced settings.

Further Resources

WordPress in the Classroom by Chris Mattia (

Teaching with WordPress – a website of an open online course on teaching with WordPress which run in June 2015. The course covers three main topic areas: open pedagogies and open course design, affordances of WordPress and course design in WordPress. It includes curated readings, learning activities, recordings of Google Hangout discussions and examples of different types of WordPress educational websites.

WordPress as an Educational Tool – an excellent wiki by Deb Kim, Jonathan Tang and Rhena Bowie on the possible uses of WordPress in education, its benefits (and related concerns), underlying constructivist and collaborative pedagogies, examples of WordPress sites in primary, secondary and higher education and professional practice, a useful list of popular plug-ins, a discussion of the platform’s most relevant features and an extensive reference list.

Building Connected Courses: Feed WordPress 101 – a series of blog posts on creating a educational WordPress site that can work as a hub for syndicated content.

The Politics in Spires blog – students as producers of OER – a HEA/JISC case study on the use of WordPress as a blogging platform for The Politics in Spires, a collaborative blog between the Oxford Department of Politics and International Relations (DPIR) and the Cambridge Department of Politics and International Studies (POLIS), including challenges and key lessons learnt.

Supporting small-group learning using multiple Web 2.0 tools: A case study in the higher education context – an example of a module design with various Web 2.0 tools, including WordPress.

WordPress Essential Training by Morten Rand-Hendriksen (

Edublogs – the second largest WordPress site in the word, powering 1.5 million student and educator blogs.

What do you think?

Is this app useful for you? How do you use it? Do you know of an app that does the same thing but better? Any tips for us? Share your ideas by leaving a reply below, or tweet us @UWL12apps or use the hashtag #UWL12apps


Agata Written by Agata Sadza, Academic Developer in Technology Enhanced Learning at the University of West London


Creative Commons Licence 12 Apps of Christmas by the University of West London is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

App 6: Evernote

8 December 2015

What is Evernote?

Your life’s work.  For everything you’ll do, Evernote is the workspace to get it done.

Evernote is an electronic notebook where you can take notes, save and share them. I don’t know about you but I constantly stumble across interesting things that I think will come in handy at some point.  Things like a YouTube video, someone’s  presentation, a web page, an interesting blog or a news article. But, hard as I try, I struggle to remember where I found it or where I saved it.  That’s where I have found Evernote to be a life saver.

evernote remember everything



I’ve installed Evernote on all my devices, which means it’s always close by, and as soon as  I find something interesting I can just save it to Evernote.  As it automatically syncs all the devices regularly,  everything is on hand  when I want to make use of it.  It has loads of functions and I only make use of  few of them.  Some of the things I do include:

  • Use tags to link all sorts of related resources together, including all types of file, URLs, email, pictures, events.  In fact anything that I can access from my device.
  • Use the webclipper to take shots of websites and save them or link them to events, other notes or share them with people.
  • Open a new note when I’m in a meeting when it will automatically assume I want to write something about that event. This  makes it really quick and handy to get started.

I have found the app to be very intuitive, allowing me easily to learn how to do things as I go along.  This makes it really easy to get started.

Ideas for use in education

I think this is a great resource whether you are a student or a teacher. By gathering a whole range of different kinds of media together in on place you can build interesting presentations or collaborate with others to design and prepare group projects.  You could also use it to collate a range of interesting research articles for your own research or assignment, or forward them to a group of students or onto Blackboard.


available on the app store resized get it on google play resized

Evernite is also available for your computer on the Evernote website

Once you’ve downloaded the app:

  1. Open a new text note during a meeting, lecture or other appointment in your online diary.
  2. Jot down important topics that are discussed in the meeting or lecture.
  3. Tag the note with a key word that will link it to similar appointments or topics (such as the name of the module or of the meeting).
  4. Find a website that provides further relevant information about the same topic, save it to Evernote and give it the same tag.
  5. Share all tagged items with a colleague or a friend who missed the meeting or the lecture.

What do you think?

Is this app useful for you? How do you use it? Do you know of an app that does the same thing but better? Any tips for us? Share your ideas by leaving a reply below, or tweet us @UWL12apps or use the hashtag #UWL12apps


HelenWritten by Helen Carmichael, Director of Learning, Teaching and Enhancement and Head of Institute for Teaching, Innovation and Learning at the University of West London


Creative Commons Licence 12 Apps of Christmas by the University of West London is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

EVERNOTE, the Evernote Elephant logo and REMEMBER EVERYTHING are trademarks of Evernote Corporation and used under a license.


App 5: Periscope

7 December 2015

What is Periscope?

Periscope is video broadcasting app which allows you to ‘explore the world through someone else’s eyes’.

Described by its creators as ‘the closest thing to Teleportation,’ Periscope allows users (‘Scopers’) to broadcast (‘scope’) video directly from their smartphone or tablet and to view live broadcasts from across the globe.

The whole concept of Periscope is to virtually pick you up and place you down somewhere you would never have access to if it weren’t for the app. Via Periscope you can get a front-row seat to events unfolding across the world in real time. You can virtually attend music concerts, sports matches, political protests, see point-of-view broadcasts from amusement park rides or take tours of different cities… The possibilities are endless.

To get started, you need to download the app to your device. You can then sign up to Periscope using either your mobile phone number or your Twitter account:


Periscope recommends that those with a Twitter account should sign up via the microblogging service as this will give them the option to subscribe to the Periscope broadcasts of the people who they follow on Twitter.

How to find and watch broadcasts

You can navigate around the app using the four tab icons at the bottom of the screen:

p menu icons

Watch                Globe             Broadcast          People

The ‘Watch’ icon is the default tab and tapping it from another tab takes you back to the home screen. When someone who you are following on Periscope is broadcasting live a notification will appear on your home screen. The ‘Watch’ screen also displays live scopes, featured scopes and recent broadcasts.

Click the ‘Globe’ icon to see a map of where current live broadcasts are happening around the world. You can zoom in to any part of the world and see what’s happening. This is a good place to start if you want to do some exploring!


A map of where Periscope live broadcasts are happening around the world


When watching a broadcast you can type a message to the Scoper, or to fellow watchers, or send a heart to indicate your approval by tapping on your screen. Hearts are the social currency of Periscope –  akin to giving something a “like” on Facebook.

How to broadcast


To create a broadcast , touch the ‘Broadcast’ icon and enter a title for your broadcast. You can choose whether to make your video public (open to everyone on Periscope) or private (only open to certain followers). You can also set chat options to determine whether or not to allow comments.

To share your Periscope broadcasts on Twitter, tap the bird icon before you begin broadcasting. When you go live, you’ll tweet a message to your Twitter followers.

When you are ready to begin broadcasting, hit the ‘Start Broadcast’ button. Periscope saves your video streams once you have finished recording them so that they remain viewable for up to 24 hours.

Ideas for use in education                                              

Periscope has many potential uses within education. It can be used for virtual field trips allowing educators to broadcast from places that may be inaccessible or impractical for students to travel to in person.

Periscope’s global reach allows instructors and students to connect to other people and places around the world with no cost involved. This may prove of particular interest for geography and history teachers.

Periscope can be used by instructors to broadcast live video of practical demonstrations.  The text chat feature means that Periscope can also be used to offer virtual office hours for students who have questions or need help, or to provide feedback to students on assignments.

Periscope can be used by universities to give prospective students guided tours of campus ahead of open days. It can also be used by educators a way to take virtual tours of other schools and classrooms, to see examples of best practice in action, or to tune into conferences or seminars that are being broadcast.


available on the app store resized get it on google play resized

  1. Download the Periscope app and create an account.
  2. Use the map to find someone broadcasting in the location of your choice.
  3. Watch their broadcast, or move to another part of the world.
  4. What did you find?  Tell us by tweeting with the hashtag #uwl12apps
  5. Create a broadcast of your own to share.

What do you think?

Is this app useful for you? How might you use it? Do you know of an app that does the same thing but better? Any tips for us? Share your ideas by leaving a reply below, or tweet us @UWL12apps or use the hashtag #UWL12apps


EwanWritten by Ewan Frances, TEL Support Officer, University of West London



Creative Commons Licence 12 Apps of Christmas by the University of West London is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

App 4: Slack

4 December 2015
Slack #uwl12apps

What is Slack?

Slack is a messaging app for teams and groups.  It’s been receiving some very positive reviews for the way it helps cut down on emails, makes communication more transparent and collaboration more effective by bringing the team’s messages and files together in one place.


A trial with staff and students at the University of Southampton found that it was straightforward to use which meant they could start collaborating on their project straight away without any training.  What they liked best was that it reduced the number of emails yet improved communication and sharing.  Private spaces could be created which meant staff and students could work together or separately on projects.

How is Slack Organised?

Teams: Slack is a place for teams to communicate and collaborate.  You’re probably part of many different teams at work, at university, in social groups or clubs, so Slack allows you to create an online home for each team and you get a web address for each team.

Channels: Once you’re on your team’s page, it’s likely that there will be several conversations about different projects or topics.  You might not need to be involved in every conversation so you can organise each topic into channels, then just visit the channels you need to know about.  You can even have public and private channels of conversation.

Using channels to organise conversations


 Ideas for using Slack in education

  • Group work:  Students can create teams for collaborating and organising group work or projects privately, whilst allowing the tutor to communicate with the group
  • Collaboration: Share files and web links or have group or private conversations
  • Communication:  Make contact with people who can’t come to campus through a live chat (uses Google hangouts)
  • Connect with professionals, e.g. A group of educators has formed the SlackEDU Group  to explore using Slack in class and for research
  • Clubs and societies: Connect with colleagues or peers with similar interests from across the organisation by creating special interest groups or teams for your club or society
  • Inter-college collaboration: Work with staff and students from partner colleges and universities


available on the app store resized get it on google play resized

Slack is also available to download on your computer

Activity 1: For people with a email address

  1. Download the app
  2. Go to the UWL 12 Apps Team Page and enter your UWL email address to register
  3. Find the #recommend-an-app channel and use it to tell us which app you use most often and why
  4. Make it a conversation by commenting on another post

Activty 2: For everyone

Slack works best with more than one person, so for this activity you’ll need a partner or a team!

  1. Download the app
  2. Sign up and create a team (Or if you’ve been invited by someone, sign up using your email address).
  3. Creating a team? Choose your team name e.g. name of module, department, course, family, team (you can change this later)
  4. Invite someone to join your team: Enter their email address and invite
  5. Create a channel on the conversation/project topic of your choice (or join a channel created by your team):
  • Find the dark purple side bar on the left (using a smart phone? you may need to tap the slack icon in the top left to reveal the side bar)
  • Tap the plus icon next to channels
  • Create the channel or search to find one created by your team
  • Message your team to tell them what you’d like for Christmas
  • Upload something: Take a photo and share it with your team

Need some help? has a range of video tutorials on how to get started.

What do you think?

Is this app useful for you? How might you use it? Any tips for us? Share your ideas and insights by leaving a reply below, or on twitter @UWL12apps #UWL12apps


Anna new Written by Anna Armstrong, Academic Developer in Technology-Enhanced Learning at the University of West London


Creative Commons Licence 12 Apps of Christmas by the University of West London is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

App 2: Twitter

2 December 2015
Twiiter App Logo

What is Twitter?

Twitter is a communication tool enabling you to keep up-to-date and share information with friends, classmates, colleagues, organisations and public figures. Twitter enables the exchange of quick, frequent messages. People post tweets, which may contain photos, videos, links and up to 140 characters of text. These messages are posted to your profile and to your followers on their Twitter App or on the Twitter website.

Screenshot: Twitter Home   Screenshot: Twitter Profile   Screenshot: Writing a Tweet

Twitter can be used in many ways and everybody uses it differently.

It can be used as a source of news, to share information, to ask questions (and get answers!) or just to share a picture of your lunch. Many people use it socially with friends and family but it’s a powerful tool for use in education or professionally if you connect with your colleagues, classmates, research community or others working in your sector.

A social tool

Twitter is a social tool. On Twitter you have Followers. It’s the equivalent of Friends on Facebook or Connections on LinkedIn. To use Twitter you must build up a network of other Twitter users by following them. People must follow you to easily see what you’re saying.

Once you have an account the first thing you must do is start following people, only once you have followed enough people or organisations will Twitter be worthwhile and ‘make sense’. You can find people by searching for them. Browsing the followers of other users is also a good way to find people.

Twitter is a tool you dip in and out of. Don’t try to read everything. If you’ve not looked at Twitter for a while you don’t need to catch-up and read everything you’ve missed (it’s not email). It’s primarily about what is happening and being said by others at the time you are using it.

Twitter Glossary

Twitter has its own terminology for which there is a full Twitter glossary. Here are the key terms:

@username – A username is how you’re identified on Twitter, and is always preceded immediately by the @ symbol. For instance, Barack Obama is @POTUS and the Times Higher Education is @timeshighered.

Hashtag – See the power of hashtags below.

Like – Each tweet has a Like button likegrey Liking a tweet indicates that you appreciate it likered

Mention – If you include someone’s @username in a tweet then you are mentioning them. Mentions are tweets in which your @username was included. Below @sjwrenlewis is mentioned in a tweet sent by @sebschmoller

Profile – your profile displays information you choose to share publicly, as well as all of the tweets you’ve posted. Your profile along with your @username identify you on Twitter.

Reply – A response to another user’s tweet that begins with the @username of the person you’re replying to is known as a reply. Reply by clicking the reply button Twitter Reply Icon next to the tweet you’d like to respond to.

Retweet – Another person’s tweet that you forward to your followers is known as a retweet. Often used to pass along news or other discoveries on Twitter, retweets always retain original attribution. Also a verb: use the retweet button retweet to retweet (forward) a tweet.

The power of hashtags

Hashtags are used to identify tweets with a particular topic or event. A hashtag is any word or phrase immediately preceded by the # symbol. For example, #UWL12Apps & #Egypt are hashtags. When you click on a hashtag, you’ll see other tweets containing the same keyword or topic.

Hashtags classify tweets and enable you to find tweets on a particular topic. They are often used for events such a conference, football game, or TV programme and also get used for active news stories. Later this week is the HEA’s Teaching and Learning in Social Sciences conference and there will be lots of people including the hashtag #HEASocSci15 in their tweets to signify that the tweet relates to the conference.

Hashtags are also used for so-called tweet chats. This is when a group of tweeters go online at an agreed time to discuss a particular topic. A great example of this is #LTHEchat, a tweet chat about learning and teaching in HE which takes place on Wednesdays, 8pm to 9pm (UK time).

Anyone can create a hashtag, merely by typing it. We have chosen #UWL12Apps as the hashtag for The 12 Apps of Christmas.

One great thing about hashtags is that they enable you to find other Twitter users you may not be following but who are tweeting about a subject that interests you.

Ideas for use in education

1. Set up a hashtag for your subject area, course or module. #citylisYou can then use it with your students to share resources with each other. A great example of this is the #citylis hashtag used by the Library School at City University London. The hashtag gets used daily by staff, students and alumni of the LIS courses at the University.

2. Create a Twitter account for your Course/Group/School/Service and use it as a communication channel to share information. Don’t rely on it for urgent messages though as many people dip in and out of Twitter.

3. With large classes you can use it effectively as a class feedback tool, again through the use of a hashtag. The following video from the University of Texas at Dallas shows this in action (in 2009, so in the very early days of smart phones and pre-dating tablets!).

4. Use it to follow your peers or members of communities that you are interested in. For example, other researchers in your discipline,  colleagues across UWL or the wider HE Community. Twitter will help you keep up-to-date, keep in touch and make new contacts.

5. If you’re teaching, encourage your student to use it academically or professionally too. Some job sectors are very active on Twitter such as Advertising, Politics and Journalism.


available on the app store resized get it on google play resized

Twitter is also available on your computer via the Twitter website

  1. Download the App.
  2. Create an account (or login if you already have one).
  3. Follow, follow, follow! You will need to find some people to follow.You can search, browse other users’ followers or start with this list of UWL Twitter users.
  4. Post a tweet about what you are doing (e.g. I’m posting my first tweet!)
  5. Post a tweet with the #UWL12Apps hashtag (e.g. This week I’m participating in #UWL12Apps Come join me on
  6. Find another Tweet containing the #UWL12Apps hashtag and like it or retweet it.
  7. Post a Tweet with a photo. You can take a photograph or choose one you already have. Don’t forget to include the #UWL12Apps hashtag!

If you’re going to continue to use Twitter make sure you update your bio and include a profile picture when you’ve more time.

If you need more help using Twitter take a look at Getting Started with Twitter.

What do you think?

Is this app useful for you? How do you use it? Do you know of an app that does the same thing but better? Any tips for us? Share your ideas by leaving a reply below, or tweet us @UWL12apps or use the hashtag #UWL12apps


mattlingardUWLsquare50Written by Matt Lingard, Head of Technology-Enhanced Learning, University of West London.


Creative Commons Licence 12 Apps of Christmas by the University of West London is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.