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Web feed - Revision history



Revision history for this page on the wiki



Last Build Date: Wed, 28 Jun 2017 23:04:08 GMT

 



Ɱ: /* See also */ add

Wed, 28 Jun 2017 11:07:02 GMT

See also: add

← Previous revision Revision as of 11:07, 28 June 2017
Line 50: Line 50:
 
* [[Wikipedia:Syndication]]
 
* [[Wikipedia:Syndication]]
 
* [[Usenet]]
 
* [[Usenet]]
* [[Facebook]]
+
* [[Facebook News Feed]]
   
 
==References==
 
==References==



171.61.152.111: cat

Tue, 30 May 2017 15:01:15 GMT

cat ← Previous revision Revision as of 15:01, 30 May 2017 Line 64: Line 64:   {{Podcasting}}   {{Podcasting}}     − [[Category:XML-based standards]]   − [[Category:Web syndication]]     [[Category:Change detection and notification]]   [[Category:Change detection and notification]]   + [[Category:Push technology]]   + [[Category:Web syndication]]   + [[Category:XML-based standards]] [...]



Alex Cohn: Reverted edits by 183.171.177.96 (talk) (HG) (3.1.20)

Thu, 25 May 2017 16:34:10 GMT

Reverted edits by 183.171.177.96 (talk) (HG) (3.1.20) ← Previous revision Revision as of 16:34, 25 May 2017 Line 1: Line 1: − Apple ios9 + {{mergefrom|Feed icon|discuss=Talk:Web feed|date=January 2016}}   +   + [[File:Feed-icon.svg|thumb|150px|Common web feed icon]]   + [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]   +   + On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format used for providing users with frequently updated content. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''.   +   + A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically.   +   + Web feeds exemplify [[pull technology]], although they may appear to [[push technology|push]] content to the user.   +   + The kinds of content delivered by a web feed are typically [[HTML]] (webpage content) or links to webpages and other kinds of digital media. Often when websites provide web feeds to notify users of content updates, they only include summaries in the web feed rather than the full content itself.   +   + Many news [[website]]s, [[weblog]]s, schools, and [[podcast]]ers operate web feeds.       ==Uses==   ==Uses== [...]



183.171.177.96: Fixed grammar

Thu, 25 May 2017 16:34:06 GMT

Fixed grammar ← Previous revision Revision as of 16:34, 25 May 2017 Line 1: Line 1: − {{mergefrom|Feed icon|discuss=Talk:Web feed|date=January 2016}} + Apple ios9 −   − [[File:Feed-icon.svg|thumb|150px|Common web feed icon]]   − [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]   −   − On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format used for providing users with frequently updated content. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''.   −   − A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically.   −   − Web feeds exemplify [[pull technology]], although they may appear to [[push technology|push]] content to the user.   −   − The kinds of content delivered by a web feed are typically [[HTML]] (webpage content) or links to webpages and other kinds of digital media. Often when websites provide web feeds to notify users of content updates, they only include summaries in the web feed rather than the full content itself.   −   − Many news [[website]]s, [[weblog]]s, schools, and [[podcast]]ers operate web feeds.         ==Uses==   ==Uses== [...]



Oshwah: Reverted edits by 115.133.245.179 (talk): Unexplained blanking of page (HG) (3.1.22)

Sat, 18 Mar 2017 04:24:43 GMT

Reverted edits by 115.133.245.179 (talk): Unexplained blanking of page (HG) (3.1.22) ← Previous revision Revision as of 04:24, 18 March 2017 Line 1: Line 1:   + {{mergefrom|Feed icon|discuss=Talk:Web feed|date=January 2016}}   +   + [[File:Feed-icon.svg|thumb|150px|Common web feed icon]]   + [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]   +   + On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format used for providing users with frequently updated content. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''.   +   + A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically.   +   + Web feeds exemplify [[pull technology]], although they may appear to [[push technology|push]] content to the user.   +   + The kinds of content delivered by a web feed are typically [[HTML]] (webpage content) or links to webpages and other kinds of digital media. Often when websites provide web feeds to notify users of content updates, they only include summaries in the web feed rather than the full content itself.   +   + Many news [[website]]s, [[weblog]]s, schools, and [[podcast]]ers operate web feeds.   +   + ==Uses==   + Web feeds have some advantages compared to receiving frequently published content via an email:   + * Users do not disclose their email address when subscribing to a feed and so are not increasing their exposure to threats associated with email: spam, viruses, [[phishing]], and identity theft.   + * Users do not have to send an unsubscribe request to stop receiving news. They simply remove the feed from their aggregator.   + * The feed items are automatically sorted in that each feed URL has its own sets of entries (unlike an email box where messages must be sorted by user-defined rules and pattern matching).   +   + In its explanation "What is a web feed?", the publishing group of [[Nature (journal)|Nature]] describes two benefits of web feeds:   + {{quotation|   + # It makes it easier for users to keep track of our content...This is a very convenient way of staying up to date with the content of a large number of sites.   + # It makes it easier for other websites to link to our content. Because RSS feeds can easily be read by computers, it's also easy for webmasters to configure their sites so that the latest headlines from another site's RSS feed are embedded into their own pages, and updated automatically.[http://www.nature.com/webfeeds/index.html Home: Nature Webfeeds]}}   +   + ==Scraping==   + Usually a web feed is made available by the same entity that created the content. Typically the feed comes from the same place as the website. Not all websites, however, provide [...]



115.133.245.179: ←Blanked the page

Sat, 18 Mar 2017 04:16:40 GMT

←Blanked the page ← Previous revision Revision as of 04:16, 18 March 2017 Line 1: Line 1: − {{mergefrom|Feed icon|discuss=Talk:Web feed|date=January 2016}}   −   − [[File:Feed-icon.svg|thumb|150px|Common web feed icon]]   − [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]   −   − On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format used for providing users with frequently updated content. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''.   −   − A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically.   −   − Web feeds exemplify [[pull technology]], although they may appear to [[push technology|push]] content to the user.   −   − The kinds of content delivered by a web feed are typically [[HTML]] (webpage content) or links to webpages and other kinds of digital media. Often when websites provide web feeds to notify users of content updates, they only include summaries in the web feed rather than the full content itself.   −   − Many news [[website]]s, [[weblog]]s, schools, and [[podcast]]ers operate web feeds.   −   − ==Scraping==   − Usually a web feed is made available by the same entity that created the content. Typically the feed comes from the same place as the website. Not all websites, however, provide a feed. Sometimes third parties will read the website and create a feed for it by [[Web scraping|scraping]] it. Scraping is controversial since it distributes the content in a manner that was not chosen by the authors and may bypass web advertisements.   −   − ==Technical definition==   − A web feed is a [[document]] (often [[XML]]-based) whose discrete content items include web links to the source of the content. [[News]] websites and blogs are common sources for web feeds, but feeds are also used to deliver structured information ranging from [[weather]] data to [[Top 40|top-ten]] lists of hit tunes to [[search engine|search]] results. The two main web feed formats are [[RSS (file format)|RSS]] and [[Atom (standard)|Atom]].   −   − "Publishing a feed" and "syndication" are two of the more common terms used to describe making a feed available for an information source such as a blog. Web feed content, like syndicated print newspaper features or broadcast programs, may be shared and republished by other websites. (For that reason one popular definition of RSS is Really Simple Syndication. )   −   − Feeds are more often subscribed to directly by users with aggregators or feed readers which combine the contents of multiple web feeds for display on a single screen or series of screens. Some modern web browsers incorporate aggregator features. Users typically subscribe to[...]



115.133.245.179: =

Sat, 18 Mar 2017 04:16:04 GMT

= ← Previous revision Revision as of 04:16, 18 March 2017 Line 13: Line 13:       Many news [[website]]s, [[weblog]]s, schools, and [[podcast]]ers operate web feeds.   Many news [[website]]s, [[weblog]]s, schools, and [[podcast]]ers operate web feeds. −   − ==Uses==   − Web feeds have some advantages compared to receiving frequently published content via an email:   − * Users do not disclose their email address when subscribing to a feed and so are not increasing their exposure to threats associated with email: spam, viruses, [[phishing]], and identity theft.   − * Users do not have to send an unsubscribe request to stop receiving news. They simply remove the feed from their aggregator.   − * The feed items are automatically sorted in that each feed URL has its own sets of entries (unlike an email box where messages must be sorted by user-defined rules and pattern matching).   −   − In its explanation "What is a web feed?", the publishing group of [[Nature (journal)|Nature]] describes two benefits of web feeds:   − {{quotation|   − # It makes it easier for users to keep track of our content...This is a very convenient way of staying up to date with the content of a large number of sites.   − # It makes it easier for other websites to link to our content. Because RSS feeds can easily be read by computers, it's also easy for webmasters to configure their sites so that the latest headlines from another site's RSS feed are embedded into their own pages, and updated automatically.[http://www.nature.com/webfeeds/index.html Home: Nature Webfeeds]}}         ==Scraping==   ==Scraping== [...]



ClueBot NG: Reverting possible vandalism by 171.49.161.4 to version by 172.58.41.77. Report False Positive? Thanks, ClueBot NG. (2919107) (Bot)

Wed, 01 Feb 2017 14:33:57 GMT

Reverting possible vandalism by 171.49.161.4 to version by 172.58.41.77. Report False Positive? Thanks, ClueBot NG. (2919107) (Bot) ← Previous revision Revision as of 14:33, 1 February 2017 Line 4: Line 4:   [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]   [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]     − On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format (to be precise, a facility) used for providing users with frequently updated content in the websites you visit frequently. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''. + On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format used for providing users with frequently updated content. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''.       A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically.   A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically. [...]



171.49.161.4 at 14:33, 1 February 2017

Wed, 01 Feb 2017 14:33:55 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 14:33, 1 February 2017 Line 4: Line 4:   [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]   [[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]     − On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format used for providing users with frequently updated content. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''. + On the [[World Wide Web]], a '''web feed''' (or '''news feed''') is a data format (to be precise, a facility) used for providing users with frequently updated content in the websites you visit frequently. Content distributors ''[[Web syndication|syndicate]]'' a web feed, thereby allowing users to ''subscribe'' to it. Making a collection of web feeds accessible in one spot is known as ''aggregation'', which is performed by a [[news aggregator]]. A web feed is also sometimes referred to as a ''syndicated feed''.       A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically.   A typical scenario of web-feed use might involve the following: a content provider publishes a feed link on its site which [[End-user (computer science)|end user]]s can register with an [[feed aggregator|aggregator]] program (also called a ''feed reader'' or a ''news reader'') running on their own machines; doing this is usually as simple as dragging the link from the [[web browser]] to the aggregator. When instructed, the aggregator asks all the servers in its feed list if they have new content; if so, the aggregator either makes a note of the new content or downloads it. One can schedule aggregators to check for new content periodically. [...]



172.58.41.77: Undid revision 758389549 by 180.191.95.122 (talk)

Thu, 05 Jan 2017 03:50:46 GMT

Undid revision 758389549 by 180.191.95.122 (talk) ← Previous revision Revision as of 03:50, 5 January 2017 Line 26: Line 26:       ==Scraping==   ==Scraping== − Usually a web feed is made available by the same entity that created the content. Typically the feed comes from the same place as the website. Not all websites, however, provide a feed. Sometimes third parties will read the website and create a feed for it by [[Web scraping|scraping]] it. Scraping is controversial since it distributes the content in a manner that was not chosen by the authors and may bypass web advertisements.Also, Web feed contains facts that people can edit, specially in wikipedia. People can edit facts in wikipedia so you shouldn't trust this site. Like what I'm doing now b*tch. I edited it as*h*l*. So f*** off. ./. + Usually a web feed is made available by the same entity that created the content. Typically the feed comes from the same place as the website. Not all websites, however, provide a feed. Sometimes third parties will read the website and create a feed for it by [[Web scraping|scraping]] it. Scraping is controversial since it distributes the content in a manner that was not chosen by the authors and may bypass web advertisements.       ==Technical definition==   ==Technical definition== [...]