Interesting example of backfeed for #SciCom in the wild at @biorxivpreprint #IndieWeb http:/
Biomedical and Electrical Engineer with interests in information theory, evolution, genetics, abstract mathematics, microbiology, big history, and the entertainment industry including: finance, distribution, representation
Standards: Three Recommendations From W3C Working Group to Enable Annotations on the Web | LJ INFOdocket @infodocket http://www.infodocket.com/2017/02/23/standards-three-recommendations-to-enable-annotations-on-the-web/
Join some like-minded people in building and updating your personal website.
Location: Virtual: Google Hangouts
•Work on your IndieWeb Resolutions for 2017
•Finish that blog post you’ve been working on
•Demos of recent IndieWeb breakthroughs
•Share what you’ve gotten working
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Add your RSVP in the comments below, by adding your indie RSVP via webmention to this post, or by RSVPing yes to one of the posts below:
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The IndieWeb is a growing people-focused alternative to the ‘corporate web’.
Colin and David, I've been a long time Feedly user myself and certainly feel your pain. (And in particular, I'm a bit irked that I can't seem to get Feedly to discover alternate RSS Feeds being broadcast from my site to provide consumers with more options about what content they'd like to consume from my site, see also: http:/
While slowly hacking away at IndieWeb philosophies, one of the big issues I've always hated was using an outside feed reader that wasn't directly integrated into my own site. I've played around a lot with woodwind.xyz which has some great IndieWeb features, but doesn't have the massive developer team behind it that Feedly does.
Recently while doing some alternate research I also came across the WordPress plugin PressForward that was originally designed for journalists and academics, but in short is actually a built-in RSS feed reader that you can self-host as part of your WordPress install. I've been loving its general functionality and also use it somewhat like a self-hosted version of Pocket/InstaPaper as well, so it serves multiple uses. While it may not have everything that Feedly does, it's incredibly functional, and better, it's open on Github with lots of documentation, so you could potentially add the features you want. I've written a bit more about it (including some useful links) here if you'd like to explore it a bit more: http:/
Like both of you, I'm always eager to hear of other options should you come across them.
@eatpodcast @jimpick @realkimhansen @abrams @Feedly Jeremy, I agree with you wholeheartedly that SoundCloud is a dreadful option overall--apologies if I gave the impression otherwise. Given it's cost and the fact that it's what I would call a super-silo make it a non-starter unless you're looking for a very sort term solution or if you're a mega-media company and have the money to burn to try to reach another tiny sliver of audience you didn't have before.
Sadly, given their position in the space, companies like Apple, SoundCloud, and perhaps a few others haven't continued building out and innovating. (Marco Arment, who you mentioned in this particular podcast, recently had an episode on being "Sherlocked" that touches on the economics of perhaps why they haven't gone the extra mile http:/
We also need a better/easier solution for the average Jane who wants to create a simple podcast without spending two weeks doing a mini-startup to set it all up and get it going with the widest distribution possible.
I'm honestly puzzled that YouTube doesn't get into the space as they've already got a huge piece of the puzzle built. Just provide the ability to strip out an .mp3 file from a video (there's a huffduffer bookmarklet that allows this: http:/
I do appreciate larger companies like This American Life doing things like Shortcut [https:/
As an aside, I've just noticed at http:/
I'm not seeing the HTML export on the desktop version of Kindle (from 2015) on my work laptop at the moment, but I'm positive it's hiding somewhere on my desktop machine, which is currently out of commission for some quirky problems. When I get it running, I'll try to document the feature as I don't think I've seen it mentioned anywhere else and it was tremendously easy and helpful.
I hadn't tried Bookcision as I'd stumbled across what I supposed was an easy answer, but there are a few edge cases for non-Amazon books in my collection that might benefit from using it as Amazon doesn't always play well with content that doesn't originate from the "mothership".
A while back, I'd bookmarked http:/
For general file conversion you might appreciate Pandoc: http:/
There are also some in the community who have tools (like Kevin Marks' http:/
Finally, I liked the teleprompter.css hint for marked2, but if you've not come across it, I often read newspaper, magazine articles, and fiction on my mobile using RSVP-related technology (Rapid Serial Visual Presentation) which has been patented (though I'm not so sure it's enforcable) by http:/
Bridgy won't send webmentions (for Instagram) properly without it, so I'd submit it's more of a webmention issue. It's definitely not a theme issue, and even if it were, only the smallest number of themes would ever be aware to support it anyway.
Given the broader number of users this could potentially affect, it should be sitting some where towards the top of the stack. I'd recommend webmention first, otherwise, perhaps the IndieWeb Plugin itself?
Retrieve Running Time for listen and watch post kinds? · Issue #71 · dshanske/indieweb-post-kinds https:/
For sites like Soundcloud, ITunes, Netflix, youtube (if it's available) it would be nice to retrieve the "running time" of the music, show, film, etc. to display as a running time in the UI for listen, watch, and jam types (rather than the published/updated) for other post types.
WordPress blueberry podcasts: http:/
When not scrape-able, allowing one to simply enter a 0:00:00 time and a finish time and letting it display the appropriate running time (without entering a date) would be useful for these types as well. (I'm presuming it requires dates to calculate currently as I haven't yet checked....)
Jeremy, glad you figured it out. If you sync your books/notes to the Kindle desktop app, you can also alternately export your notes and highlights from individual texts as raw html with one of their interface buttons. You can then more easily cut and paste into your own site. With a bit of modified CSS magic, you can format it as you like, thus: http:/
Your clippings file isn't bad, but doesn't sync across devices, so you have to export from each of your devices if you use multiple, and they're also time ordered, so if you read multiple things at once, or interspersed, it makes for more processing between titles. There's also a service called https:/
See also http:/
I'm using a relatively standard WordPress set up with a handful of relatively standard "alternate" feeds advertised in my site , but Feedly doesn't seem to be discovering them. I'd set it up in December (discussion here: http:/
If it helps to troubleshoot, my site is at http:/
For some reason, the old Feedly bookmarklet I use (is this still supported as I don't see it on the feedly site anymore) will work for most sites to add fees, but doesn't redirect properly to add mine instead the url indicates that it finds my json/oembed alternate link:
and then reports that no feed was found.
Using my direct URL in Feedly.com search appears to work as does the chrome Feedly mini, though they both only seem to find the primary feed and none of the other alternates as I would expect?
Thanks in advance for any hints or advice to fix this!
Eric, You'll get used to it all pretty quickly. Feel free to use my site to ping against if you want to test things out without annoying someone.
If you want a potential set up for using it with your mobile phone, try: http:/
It looks like you're using the hosted version of Known, but it you ever self-host, there's lots of additional goodies at: http:/