Thanks for the mention James, Mickey, Lxnyce and Bull.
Some people are wondering why would they should support EarthBrowser as shareware when they can get Google Earth, Microsoft's Virtual Earth and NASA WorldWind for free. Well you get EarthBrowser for free too, you are just reminded to help support the future development of the shareware if you like it enough to use it. Google Earth is great but it isn't your computer's operating system, you CAN use more than one virtual globe at the same time.
EarthBrowser may not have 2 inch resolution datasets, but the weather layers really blow away anything the other globes offer, in fact the weather forecast layers blow away most of what I've seen from the major weather providers offer. I'm talking with CustomWeather to see if we can do some sort of exchange of data for perhaps exclusive use of EarthBrowser on their website. I think that would really make them stand out from their competitors.
KML is great! New datasets are being added to EarthBrowser all the time, if you only know where to find them. Today I noticed from one of my favorite blogs Frank Taylor's Google Earth Blog that there is a new dataset available from NASA showing the total electron count in the earth's ionosphere. I like it so much I think I'll add it to the Featured Datasets in EarthBrowser. The red areas indicate a large concentration of electrons which may cause problems with communications. It is neat to see that the electrons build up on the daytime side of the earth and disperse shortly after darknes.
If you want to see the animated link of the ionosphere for the past 24 hours in EarthBrowser just drag this link onto the EarthBrowser window. Or if you are reading this blog with EarthBrowser's embedded web-browser, just click on the link. There is also a light weight version of this file that just shows the current condition.