London Lite Wednesday, 14 October 2009 3 Inbrief Use a phone to cook like Jamie ASPIRING chefs can cook with Jamie Oliver thanks to new mobile phone software which allows users to download a video of the TV chef explaining how to prepare 50 different meals. The application for Apples iPhone and iPod Touch, called Jamies 20 Minute Meals, costs 4.99. Oliver said: These days people are so busy but theyre rarely without their phones. TVLisatosleep roughforcharity LOOSE WOMEN presenter Lisa Maxwell will be sleeping on the street at Old Spitalfields Market next month to raise money for the homeless, along with City bosses from firms such as King Sturge and Standard Chartered Bank. The Sleep Out campaigns supporters also include radio presenters Kirsty Young and Sara Cox. 999 mistakes cut by 200,000 THE number of inappropriate 999 calls made in London has dropped by 200,000 a year since the introduction last October of the Metropolitan Polices non- emergency telephone number. Calls to the new 0300 123 1212 contact number now account for two-fifths of all the Mets non- emergency enquiries. Junior doctors blunder period JUNIOR doctors make more mistakes in the first four months of their jobs than at any other time, a study shows. The research, in the British Medical Journal, suggests the best time to visit hospital may be in December, as more than 50,000 new doctors start work in the UK each August and may take this time to settle in. Polaroids new development... THE Polaroid instant-picture camera is set to make a comeback after an outcry by fans forced the company into a U-turn. A new range of Polaroid cameras and Polaroid film should both be on sale by next spring. Despite 13 million of the cameras having been sold by 2000, a dip in sales last year led the manufacturer to focus instead on the digital market. First visitor injured at Tate blackout show AnditsfarewellfromtheFourthPlinth Hillsborough remembered: a crowd watches Ms Burns The final act: Emma Burns on the plinth today Dark days: How It Is, above, has added to Tate injuries caused by Shibboleth in 2007 as reported in the Lite, left TATE MODERNS pitch-black art installation has already claimed its first casualty, after a visitor walked into a wall. How It Is, by Polish artist Miroslaw Balka, had been open to the public for only a few hours yesterday before a pensioner fell foul of the total darkness created in Turbine Hall. Witnesses said the man had been groping around in the dark, as the artist intended, when his face met the back wall with a bang. He was seen with blood on his suit and a lump on his nose, before being given first aid. He was one of 12,500 people who flocked to the opening day of How It Is, which runs until 5 April. The steel box is lined with light-absorbing material so that visitors can see nothing but blackness once inside. The gallery said: We have measures to ensure visitor safety. The work is the latest Tate Modern installation to have injured visitors, with 23 hurt in a week in 2006 by Robert Morriss see-saws, tight- ropes and other obstacles, while 15 were hurt in the first four weeks of Doris Salcedos Shibboleth crack in the floor. BY GEORGINA LITTLEJOHN ARTIST Antony Gormleys Fourth Plinth artwork One And Other in Trafalgar Square came to an end this morning as the final plinther Emma Burns, a 30-year-old medical photographer, stepped off the 10ft platform. She used her stint to demand an inquiry into the deaths of the 96 people crushed at Hillsborough football stadium on 15 April 1989. The project will probably be remembered for the loss of the great British reserve as many living artworks flashed the flesh in public. Gormley had predicted there was a possibility that some plinthers might seize the opportunity to go naked -- and in the event several of the 2,400 hour-long slots saw people shed their clothes. One woman calling herself Lady Godiva somehow dodged publicity but conducted her entire session on the plinth naked but for a pair of boots. Punterfelledafterwalkingintowall Dark days: How It Is, above, has added to Tate injuries caused by Shibboleth in 2007 as reported in the Lite, left Robertby2006inweek tight-see-saws,Morriss obstacles,otherandropes theinhurtwere15while Dorisofweeksfourfirst ShibbolethSalcedos TWO women have been hurt byfalling into Tate Moderns latest installation --a crack in the floor. At 548feet long, up to three feet deep and10inches wide, it zigzags the length of theTurbine Hall and has been described as ahighly original work of art. But two visitors have already paid the price forfailing to heed warning signs. And a buildersaid if he had been responsible for the crack hewould be sued for health and safety breaches. One observer said: Instead of art imitatinglife, here its threatening life. It is the work of Continued on Page 5 BY GEORGINA LITTLEJOHN INSID PLUS Crackers! SEE PAGE T SEE PAGE FOUR ALL BLACK HELD BY P 24 ST KIEF JAILE 48 DA PRINTEDWITHINKTHAT WONT COMEOFFONYOURHA ENTERTAININGTHE WORLD TwovisitorsfallintoTate Moderns300,000trench Mind the gap: a Tate staff member inspects the controversial work index.html2.html3.html4.html5.html6.html7.html8.html9.html10.html11.html12.html13.html14.html15.html16.html17.html18.html19.html20.html21.html22.html23.html24.html25.html26.html27.html28.html29.html30.html31.html32.html33.html34.html35.html36.html37.html38.html39.html40.html41.html42.html43.html44.html45.html46.html47.html48.html49.html50.html51.html