Biomedical and Electrical Engineer with interests in information theory, evolution, genetics, abstract mathematics, microbiology, big history, Indieweb, and the entertainment industry including: finance, distribution, representation
Part of the point and beauty of the IndieWeb movement is that you can choose any platform or set up you choose! There are far more options than just Known and WordPress. The harder problem is is to figure out what it is you want to do online. Then you can find, build, or find and build a tool that best suits those needs. If you need help, feel free to try the chat rooms at https:/
RSVP invited · Issue #156 · pfefferle/wordpress-semantic-linkbacks https:/
When Brid.gy sends webmentions for people invited via a Facebook POSSE copy, the webmentions for these people don't show up properly in comments because `semantic_linkbacks_type` is set to "invite" instead of "rsvp:invited".
Manually effecting the change in the database provides the expected display. See: http:/
Within the past month [it's guestimated that over 1 million webmentions](https:/
Mastodon already supports most microformats for webmention to be implemented more easily. https:/
There are already a number of open source tools that might also be bootstrapped for something like this as well: https:/
@jernst I suspect(?) you know a bit more of what is happening functionally, but you're probably right that more of this could be better documented. I'll circle around shortly to try to help improve it, but in the erstwhile I've written some separate documentation on my own site about it along with some examples: http:/
I've also got a video walk through on my to do list as well.
Support for importing syndication links for Mastodon Autopost · Issue #75 · dshanske/syndication-links https:/
Now that SL has the Mastodon icon (#66), I'll also note that the latest version of [Mastodon Autopost plugin](https:/
see also: https:/
> The 2.0 update shipping tomorrow attaches a new key to the post metadata: "mastodonAutopostLastSuccessfullPostURL"
> This key contains the url of the last toot.
For those interested in more and who know a bit of code, David's also got a "master class" on adding microformats to modern themes in his commit trail for updating/upgrading the TwentySixteen theme to be more IndieWeb friendly: https:/
While it isn't comprehensive and may not cover every eventuality for every theme, following along with his commits here will get you a long way towards better understanding microformats v2 use with WordPress. I think I've learned more about WordPress themes and microformats by following his changes here than anything else I've tried.
@mrkrndvs I'm curious if you manually cut & paste your replies for others' sites (who may not support webmention or even pingback/trackback) into their old-school comments sections?
I often worry that without that, or without replying to versions on Twitter if they syndicated, they won't see my response via pingback/trackback or other means. Instead my reply sits all alone on my site and they don't have the benefit of seeing it at all unless they come across it organically otherwise.
Generally when I manually cut and paste replies, I'll often use the comment's "website" field to include the permalink for my comment and then I'll take the permalink for my comment and add it to my syndication links since I've manually syndicated it.
Sometimes I notice that including multiple links in a reply can also run afoul of spam filters.
One of my favorite set of machinations occurred recently when I wrote this reply to Jon Udell: http:/
Jon came back to his original post and appended his own comment to document my comment in the most circuitous of manners which included using his annotation tool Hypothes.is: https:/
Interestingly we both used WordPress, Hypothes.is, and Twitter to carry on the conversation. I was quite impressed that he took the time to circle back around and document my end of the conversation since he must have missed my pingback (he doesn't have webmentions) and my manual cut & paste, but did manage to see the notification on Twitter.
It all just goes to show that you've got to keep your eye on the tech that you and everyone else is using until it's broadly and evenly distributed. One day perhaps...
Only a noob question because you asked it via a Known site! ;)
But it is a good one. Child themes only really need two files: the style.css and a functions.php. In the style.css file there's a block of text at the top with details about the theme. One of the lines has the name "Template" and its value is the case-sensitive name of the parent theme's folder in your /wp-content/themes folder. Thus to have your child theme pointing at the correct parent, you'll want to modify this "Template" line appropriately.
FYI: If it helps, Smashing Magazine has a pretty thorough article on WordPress Child Themes and what they're doing and how: https:/
YouTube URL embeds not working · Issue #1 · dshanske/twentysixteen-indieweb https:/
In archive views (/kind/post_kind/) and individual pages, typical raw YouTube URLs in pages that previously converted them into embeds via WordPress now just display them as text (non-clickable) URLs.
This may also extend to other types of WordPress embeds as well.
If you're curious how I've managed to do natural #WordPress to WordPress threaded commenting, then join us for the virtual Homebrew Website Club this afternoon for more details:
I'd been looking for something like this for a long time too.
For the past couple of months, I've been using an IFTTT recipe that takes anything I watch on YouTube, which I designate essentially with their thumbs up, and it creates a draft post on my site.
Some things I keep privately while others get posted publicly. You could write most of the format of your "like" within the IFTTT interface, including the u-like-of.
For a while I've been using the Post Kinds Plugin to parse the URL and pull in the meta-data as well as wrapping it with the u-like-of. Despite being more of a PESOS workflow, it's pretty quick and simple. Here's a recent "watch" post: http:/
Post Kinds Plugin is theme-able so you can modify things to display the way you'd like, though I generally find the default is pretty solid.
Alternately, Post Kinds also allows you to create a bookmarklet that imports the URL directly to quickly create a post (of almost any type). I've detailed how to do it here: https:/