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RSS - Revision history



Revision history for this page on the wiki



Last Build Date: Wed, 20 Sep 2017 14:41:26 GMT

 



Cryptographite: /* Example */ If isPermaLink is true, the guid must be a valid URI. The example was not.

Thu, 07 Sep 2017 17:34:04 GMT

‎Example: If isPermaLink is true, the guid must be a valid URI. The example was not. ← Previous revision Revision as of 17:34, 7 September 2017 Line 110: Line 110:   Here is some text containing an interesting description.   Here is some text containing an interesting description.   http://www.example.com/blog/post/1   http://www.example.com/blog/post/1 − 7bd204c6-1655-4c27-aeee-53f933c5395f + 7bd204c6-1655-4c27-aeee-53f933c5395f   Sun, 06 Sep 2009 16:20:00 +0000   Sun, 06 Sep 2009 16:20:00 +0000     [...]



Bellerophon5685: /* External links */

Tue, 22 Aug 2017 20:23:18 GMT

External links

← Previous revision Revision as of 20:23, 22 August 2017
Line 281: Line 281:
 
[[Category:XML-based standards]]
 
[[Category:XML-based standards]]
 
[[Category:Computer file formats]]
 
[[Category:Computer file formats]]
[[Category:1999 introductions]]
+
[[Category:Computer-related introductions in 1999]]
 
[[Category:Open formats]]
 
[[Category:Open formats]]



Wdpp: +Category:Open formats

Fri, 18 Aug 2017 10:14:32 GMT

+Category:Open formats

← Previous revision Revision as of 10:14, 18 August 2017
Line 282: Line 282:
 
[[Category:Computer file formats]]
 
[[Category:Computer file formats]]
 
[[Category:1999 introductions]]
 
[[Category:1999 introductions]]
  +
[[Category:Open formats]]



Orschiro: /* RSS to email */

Sat, 05 Aug 2017 12:30:27 GMT

‎RSS to email ← Previous revision Revision as of 12:30, 5 August 2017 Line 168: Line 168:   == RSS to email==   == RSS to email==   {{See also|PubSubHubbub}}   {{See also|PubSubHubbub}} − Some services deliver RSS to email inbox, sending updates from user's personal selection and schedules.{{cite web|url=https://blogtrottr.com/about/|title=Why Blogtrottr?|publisher=|accessdate=26 January 2017}}{{cite web|url=https://blogtrottr.com/|title=Free realtime RSS and Atom feed to email service. Get your favourite blogs, feeds, and news delivered to your inbox.|publisher=|accessdate=26 January 2017}} Conversely, some services deliver email to RSS readers.{{cite web|url=https://rss.com/|title=RSS Feed Reader, your tool for saving time and money at RSS.com|publisher=|accessdate=26 January 2017}} + Some services deliver RSS to email inbox, sending updates from user's personal selection and schedules.{{cite web|url=https://blogtrottr.com/about/|title=Why Blogtrottr?|publisher=|accessdate=26 January 2017}}{{cite web|url=https://blogtrottr.com/|title=Free realtime RSS and Atom feed to email service. Get your favourite blogs, feeds, and news delivered to your inbox.|publisher=|accessdate=26 January 2017}} Conversely, some services deliver email to RSS readers.{{cite web|url=https://rss.com/|title=RSS Feed Reader, your tool for saving time and money at RSS.com|publisher=|accessdate=26 January 2017}} Examples of those services include [https://blogtrottr.com Blogtrottr], [[IFTTT]] and [[Zapier]].       == RSS compared with Atom ==   == RSS compared with Atom == [...]



InternetArchiveBot: Rescuing 6 sources and tagging 0 as dead. #IABot (v1.5beta)

Thu, 27 Jul 2017 09:03:06 GMT

Rescuing 6 sources and tagging 0 as dead. #IABot (v1.5beta) ← Previous revision Revision as of 09:03, 27 July 2017 Line 61: Line 61:   Two parties emerged to fill the void, with neither Netscape's help nor approval: The [[RSS-DEV Working Group]] and [[Dave Winer]], whose [[UserLand Software]] had published some of the first publishing tools outside Netscape that could read and write RSS.   Two parties emerged to fill the void, with neither Netscape's help nor approval: The [[RSS-DEV Working Group]] and [[Dave Winer]], whose [[UserLand Software]] had published some of the first publishing tools outside Netscape that could read and write RSS.     − Winer published a modified version of the RSS 0.91 specification on the UserLand website, covering how it was being used in his company's products, and claimed copyright to the document.{{cite web |url=http://backend.userland.com/rss091#copyrightAndDisclaimer |title=RSS 0.91: Copyright and Disclaimer |author=Winer, Dave |date=2000-06-04 |publisher=UserLand Software |accessdate=2006-10-31 }} A few months later, UserLand filed a U.S. trademark registration for RSS, but failed to respond to a [[USPTO]] trademark examiner's request and the request was rejected in December 2001.{{cite web|url=http://tarr.uspto.gov/servlet/tarr?regser=serial&entry=78025336 |title='RSS' Trademark Latest Status Info |author=U.S. Patent & Trademark Office }} + Winer published a modified version of the RSS 0.91 specification on the UserLand website, covering how it was being used in his company's products, and claimed copyright to the document.{{cite web |url=http://backend.userland.com/rss091#copyrightAndDisclaimer |title=RSS 0.91: Copyright and Disclaimer |author=Winer, Dave |date=2000-06-04 |publisher=UserLand Software |accessdate=2006-10-31 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20061110001520/http://backend.userland.com/rss091#copyrightAndDisclaimer |archivedate=2006-11-10 |df= }} A few months later, UserLand filed a U.S. trademark registration for RSS, but failed to respond to a [[USPTO]] trademark examiner's request and the request was rejected in December 2001.{{cite web|url=http://tarr.uspto.gov/servlet/tarr?regser=serial&entry=78025336 |title='RSS' Trademark Latest Status Info |author=U.S. Patent & Trademark Office }}       The RSS-DEV Working Group, a project whose members included Guha and representatives of [[O'Reilly Media]] and [[Moreover Technologies|Moreover]], produced RSS 1.0 in December 2000.{{cite web |url=http://web.resource.org/rss/1.0/spec |title=RDF Site Summary (RSS) 1.0 |author=RSS-DEV Working Group |date=2000-12-09 |accessdate=2006-10-31 }} This new version, which reclaimed the name RDF Site Summary from RSS 0.9, reintroduced support for RDF and added [[XML namespaces]] support, adopting elements from standard metadata vocabularies such as [[Dublin Core]].   The RSS-DEV Working Group, a project whose members included Guha and representatives of [[O'Reilly Media]] and [[Moreover Technologies|Moreover]], produced RSS 1.0 in December 2000.{{cite web |url=http://web.resource.org/rss/1.0/spec |title=RDF Site Summary (RSS) 1.0 |author=RSS-DEV Working Group |date=2000-12-09 |accessdate=2006-10-31 }} This new version, which reclaimed the name RDF Site Summary from RSS 0.9, reintroduced support for RDF and added [[XML namespaces]] support, adopting elements from standard metadata vocabularies such as [[Dublin Core]].     − In December 2000, Winer released RSS 0.92{{cite web |url=http://backend.userland.com/rss092 |title=RSS 0.92 Specification |author=Winer, Dave |date=2000-12-25 |publisher=UserLand Software |accessdate=2006-10-31 }}<[...]



AlexCdvp: /* Example */ Added a dash for clarity

Mon, 22 May 2017 15:49:59 GMT

‎Example: Added a dash for clarity ← Previous revision Revision as of 15:49, 22 May 2017 Line 93: Line 93:   == Example ==   == Example ==     − RSS is XML formatted plain text. The RSS format itself is relatively easy to read both by automated processes and by humans alike. An example feed could have contents such as the following: + RSS is XML-formatted plain text. The RSS format itself is relatively easy to read both by automated processes and by humans alike. An example feed could have contents such as the following:         [...]



Forbes72: grammar

Tue, 02 May 2017 15:31:52 GMT

grammar ← Previous revision Revision as of 15:31, 2 May 2017 Line 22: Line 22:   }}   }}     − '''RSS''' ('''Rich Site Summary'''; originally '''[[Resource Description Framework|RDF]] Site Summary'''; often called '''Really Simple Syndication''') is a type of [[web feed]] which allows users access updates to [[online content]] in a standardized, computer-readable format. These feeds can, for example, allow a user to keep track of many different websites in a single [[news aggregator]]. The news aggregator will automatically check the RSS feed for new content, allowing the content to be automatically passed from website to website or from website to user. This passing of content is called [[web syndication]]. Websites usually use RSS feeds to publish frequently updated information, such as [[blog]] entries, news headlines, audio, video. An RSS document (called "feed", "web feed", + '''RSS''' ('''Rich Site Summary'''; originally '''[[Resource Description Framework|RDF]] Site Summary'''; often called '''Really Simple Syndication''') is a type of [[web feed]] which allows users to access updates to [[online content]] in a standardized, computer-readable format. These feeds can, for example, allow a user to keep track of many different websites in a single [[news aggregator]]. The news aggregator will automatically check the RSS feed for new content, allowing the content to be automatically passed from website to website or from website to user. This passing of content is called [[web syndication]]. Websites usually use RSS feeds to publish frequently updated information, such as [[blog]] entries, news headlines, audio, video. An RSS document (called "feed", "web feed",   "Web feeds | RSS | The Guardian | guardian.co.uk",   "Web feeds | RSS | The Guardian | guardian.co.uk",   ''The Guardian'', London, 2008, webpage:   ''The Guardian'', London, 2008, webpage: [...]



Forbes72: Improve on the lead more (more general)

Tue, 02 May 2017 15:31:21 GMT

Improve on the lead more (more general) ← Previous revision Revision as of 15:31, 2 May 2017 Line 22: Line 22:   }}   }}     − '''RSS''' ('''Rich Site Summary'''; originally '''[[Resource Description Framework|RDF]] Site Summary'''; often called '''Really Simple Syndication''') is a [[web feed]] format which allows users to access updates to [[online content]] from many different websites in a single [[news aggregator]]. The news aggregator will automatically check the RSS feed for new content, allowing the content to be automatically passed from website to website or from website to user. This passing of content is called [[web syndication]]. Websites usually use RSS feeds to publish frequently updated information, such as [[blog]] entries, news headlines, audio, video. An RSS document (called "feed", "web feed", + '''RSS''' ('''Rich Site Summary'''; originally '''[[Resource Description Framework|RDF]] Site Summary'''; often called '''Really Simple Syndication''') is a type of [[web feed]] which allows users access updates to [[online content]] in a standardized, computer-readable format. These feeds can, for example, allow a user to keep track of many different websites in a single [[news aggregator]]. The news aggregator will automatically check the RSS feed for new content, allowing the content to be automatically passed from website to website or from website to user. This passing of content is called [[web syndication]]. Websites usually use RSS feeds to publish frequently updated information, such as [[blog]] entries, news headlines, audio, video. An RSS document (called "feed", "web feed",   "Web feeds | RSS | The Guardian | guardian.co.uk",   "Web feeds | RSS | The Guardian | guardian.co.uk",   ''The Guardian'', London, 2008, webpage:   ''The Guardian'', London, 2008, webpage: [...]



Forbes72: simplify unnecessary synonyms, straighten out prose a bit

Mon, 01 May 2017 02:59:40 GMT

simplify unnecessary synonyms, straighten out prose a bit ← Previous revision Revision as of 02:59, 1 May 2017 Line 32: Line 32:   Subscribing to a website RSS removes the need for the user to manually check the website for new content. Instead, their browser constantly monitors the site and informs the user of any updates. The browser can also be commanded to automatically download the new data for the user.   Subscribing to a website RSS removes the need for the user to manually check the website for new content. Instead, their browser constantly monitors the site and informs the user of any updates. The browser can also be commanded to automatically download the new data for the user.     − [[Software]] termed "[[News aggregator|RSS reader]]", "[[News aggregator|aggregator]]", or "feed reader", which can be [[web application|web-based]], [[application software|desktop-based]], or mobile-device-based, presents RSS feed data to users. Users subscribe to feeds either by entering a feed's [[Uniform Resource Identifier|URI]] into the reader or by clicking on the browser's [[feed icon]]. The RSS reader checks the user's feeds regularly for new information and can automatically download it, if that function is enabled. The reader also provides a [[user interface]]. + RSS feed data is presented to users using software called a [[news aggregator]]. This aggregator can be built into a [[web application|website]], installed on a [[application software|desktop computer]], or installed on a [[Mobile app|mobile device]]. Users subscribe to feeds either by entering a feed's [[Uniform Resource Identifier|URI]] into the reader or by clicking on the browser's [[feed icon]]. The RSS reader checks the user's feeds regularly for new information and can automatically download it, if that function is enabled. The reader also provides a [[user interface]].       == History ==   == History == [...]



Forbes72: less technical more straightforward lead

Mon, 01 May 2017 02:51:28 GMT

less technical more straightforward lead ← Previous revision Revision as of 02:51, 1 May 2017 Line 1: Line 1: − {{lead rewrite|date=January 2017}}     {{pp-protect|small=yes}}   {{pp-protect|small=yes}}   {{Other uses}}   {{Other uses}} Line 23: Line 22:   }}   }}     − '''RSS''' ('''Rich Site Summary'''; originally '''[[Resource Description Framework|RDF]] Site Summary'''; often called '''Really Simple Syndication''') uses a family of standard [[web feed]] formats to publish frequently updated information: [[blog]] entries, news headlines, audio, video. An RSS document (called "feed", "web feed", + '''RSS''' ('''Rich Site Summary'''; originally '''[[Resource Description Framework|RDF]] Site Summary'''; often called '''Really Simple Syndication''') is a [[web feed]] format which allows users to access updates to [[online content]] from many different websites in a single [[news aggregator]]. The news aggregator will automatically check the RSS feed for new content, allowing the content to be automatically passed from website to website or from website to user. This passing of content is called [[web syndication]]. Websites usually use RSS feeds to publish frequently updated information, such as [[blog]] entries, news headlines, audio, video. An RSS document (called "feed", "web feed",   "Web feeds | RSS | The Guardian | guardian.co.uk",   "Web feeds | RSS | The Guardian | guardian.co.uk",   ''The Guardian'', London, 2008, webpage:   ''The Guardian'', London, 2008, webpage: Line 29: Line 28:   or "channel") includes full or summarized text, and [[metadata]], like publishing date and author's name.   or "channel") includes full or summarized text, and [[metadata]], like publishing date and author's name.     − RSS feeds enable publishers to [[web syndication|syndicate]] data automatically. A standard [[XML]] file format ensures compatibility with many different machines/programs. RSS feeds also benefit users who want to receive timely updates from favourite websites or to aggregate data from many sites. + A standard [[XML]] file format ensures compatibility with many different machines/programs. RSS feeds also benefit users who want to receive timely updates from favourite websites or to aggregate data from many sites.       Subscribing to a website RSS removes the need for the user to manually check the website for new content. Instead, their browser constantly monitors the site and informs the user of any updates. The browser can also be commanded to automatically download the new data for the user.   Subscribing to a website RSS removes the need for the user to manually check the website for new content. Instead, their browser constantly monitors the site and informs the user of any updates. The browser can also be commanded to automatically download the new data for the user. [...]