With the introduction of the Champions League and the Europa League, online databases have become a vital part of sports journalism.
Now, one team’s history and their fans is about to be used as a way to tell stories.
The BBC has partnered with a company called PANDAS to provide a database of all the team names, logos and teams’ official websites.
With a team’s name in the database, it will be able to track their history, their fans, their club and their stadium.
PANDA is a new company based in Switzerland.
It is the first of its kind in Europe, and is being built by a team that is based in the United States.
PANDA, which stands for Popular Information Association for Advanced Technology, has been set up by the UK-based team of journalist David Kavanagh, whose previous book was a sports blog called The Sport Junkie.
It’s a great opportunity to build a database and give fans a better understanding of their favourite teams.
Kavanach is also a fan of PANDAs approach to journalism.
“PANDAs mission is to provide the public with an easy and reliable way to access, understand and access relevant information in a timely manner,” he told the BBC.
“It has been a long journey from the idea of creating a simple database to the creation of this database, but it is an important step towards that goal.”
Kavanah and his team are based in New York, where they’re looking to build PANDAP’s first database of the football world.
It will include the team’s current and past names, their official logos, club colours and stadiums, and will include a team profile, team information about fans, team-related media, and other information.
The database will be used by other organisations in the future, including the BBC and the BBC Sport website.
It has been in development for more than two years, and it has been put together by an international team of journalists from around the world, who have been working with PANDATS founders, David and Yves Chabot.
The team has been using the same database for the past six months.
Panda CEO and co-founder Yves Goudry told the Guardian the database will help to build relationships with fans, as well as to give fans more information about their teams.
“The more we learn about the history and the history of a team, the more we can better understand the fans and their passion for the club,” he said.
“So we can give them a more complete understanding of how we build our team.
We also want to use it to improve the experience of our fans by providing a better and more complete history.”
It will be up to fans to fill out their information.
Fans will have to create a PANDAT account and provide their personal details.
It’ll take around 30 minutes to complete.
“We want to build this database to be a way of providing a unique experience for our fans and giving them access to our team history, to the team logos and to our official websites,” Kavanaugh said.
He said it will not be used for advertising or to sell advertising.
Pandi is hoping to expand the database to other sports and add other teams.
They have already received hundreds of emails from fans, including those from fans of professional football, the NBA and the Premier League.
“This is really exciting,” Goudrys said.
PANYAS CEO and Co-founder David Kavanc said that with a database, fans can “get the complete picture of what makes a team tick, and then the best possible story to tell about that team.”
“We know that we can’t do that when we don’t have a complete picture,” he added.
“What we want is a complete story of the history, the passion and the identity of a club, so that the fans can have that in a way that they can actually go out and enjoy watching football on TV.”