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Comments on: IE7 Breaks FeedBurner Custom Feed Styles, Forces Its Own



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By: Comments on: IE7 Breaks FeedBurner Custom Feed Styles, Forces Its Own Feedage.com

Wed, 20 Aug 2008 01:42:24 +0000

[...] Wed, 31 Dec 1969 16:00:00 +0000 confront. The misstep is that Microsoft pays no attention if the feed already has a stylesheet— in other words, if the publisher has chosen to decide how their feed should look in a browser, Microsoft ignores those instructions and applies their own.Severalpublishers have already complained about this, and I expect Microsoft will hear a lot of similar feedback in the near future. It should be noted I have a horse in this race: FeedBurner’s “browser friendly By: tins ::: Rick Klau’s weblog [...]



By: Phil Wilson

Thu, 19 Oct 2006 10:47:48 +0000

Firefox 2 does the same thing.



By: Paul Colligan’s Blog » Blog Archive » Internet Explorer 7 Beta - “Podcast Support” - Nope - Not Even Close …

Thu, 02 Feb 2006 04:56:58 +0000

[...] Also, to further the mess, they really do a strange job on Feedburner feeds as reported by Josh earlier today. [...]



By: Paul Colligan’s Blog » Blog Archive » Internet Explorer 7 Beta - “Podcast Support” - Nope - Not Even Close …

Thu, 02 Feb 2006 04:56:58 +0000

[...] Also, to further the mess, they really do a strange job on Feedburner feeds as reported by Josh earlier today. [...]



By: Michael Randall

Wed, 01 Feb 2006 21:01:57 +0000

I think they're ok as they are with this. The FeedBurner custom page is there so that people clicking on an RSS feed in a browser see something that makes sense, rather than the XML code. IE7 is an RSS reader, so it displays the feed as an RSS reader would. If you point any desktop reader at the feed, it shows you the items in its own way - IE7 is just doing the same as any other RSS reader would. FeedBurner's work-around for RSS-ignorant browsers isn't *needed* any more.



By: deeje.com/musings

Wed, 30 Nov -0001 00:00:00 +0000

confront. The misstep is that Microsoft pays no attention if the feed already has a stylesheet— in other words, if the publisher has chosen to decide how their feed should look in a browser, Microsoft ignores those instructions and applies their own.Severalpublishers have already complained about this, and I expect Microsoft will hear a lot of similar feedback in the near future. It should be noted I have a horse in this race: FeedBurner’s “browser friendly



By: tins ::: Rick Klau’s weblog

Wed, 30 Nov -0001 00:00:00 +0000

The misstep is that Microsoft pays no attention if the feed already has a stylesheet — in other words, if the publisher has chosen to decide how their feed should look in a browser, Microsoft ignores those instructions and applies their own.Several publishers have already complained about this, and I expect Microsoft will hear a lot of similar feedback in the near future. It should be noted I have a horse in this race: FeedBurner’s “browser friendly