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Podcast - Revision history



Revision history for this page on the wiki



Last Build Date: Mon, 27 Feb 2017 09:08:05 GMT

 



17.114.116.4: changed 'podcast player' to 'iPhone'

Wed, 22 Feb 2017 18:09:52 GMT

changed 'podcast player' to 'iPhone' ← Previous revision Revision as of 18:09, 22 February 2017 Line 1: Line 1:   {{pp-move-indef}}   {{pp-move-indef}}   {{technical|date=August 2014}}   {{technical|date=August 2014}} − [[File:Serial Podcast.jpg|thumb|The ''[[Serial (podcast)|Serial]]'' podcast being played through a podcast player]] + [[File:Serial Podcast.jpg|thumb|The ''[[Serial (podcast)|Serial]]'' podcast being played through an iPhone]]       A '''podcast''' is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can set up so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer or [[portable media player]].{{cite web|url=http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Podcast – Definition and More from the Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary |publisher=Merriam-webster.com |date=2012-08-31 |accessdate=2014-06-29}}   A '''podcast''' is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can set up so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer or [[portable media player]].{{cite web|url=http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Podcast – Definition and More from the Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary |publisher=Merriam-webster.com |date=2012-08-31 |accessdate=2014-06-29}} [...]



KamranMackey: Update caption for podcasting icon.

Sun, 19 Feb 2017 21:52:04 GMT

Update caption for podcasting icon. ← Previous revision Revision as of 21:52, 19 February 2017 Line 34: Line 34:       In June 2005, [[Apple Inc|Apple]] released [[iTunes]] 4.9 which added formal support for podcasts, thus negating the need to use a separate program in order to download and transfer them to a mobile device. While this made access to podcasts more convenient and widespread, it also effectively ended advancement of podcatchers by independent developers. Additionally, Apple issued [[Cease and Desist]] orders to many podcast application developers and service providers for using the term "iPod" or "Pod" in their products' names.{{cite web|url=http://www.engadget.com/2006/09/24/with-pod-on-lockdown-apple-goes-after-podcast/ |title=With Pod on Lockdown Apple goes after Podcast|author=Blass, Evan Blass |website=Engadget|date= September 24, 2006}}   In June 2005, [[Apple Inc|Apple]] released [[iTunes]] 4.9 which added formal support for podcasts, thus negating the need to use a separate program in order to download and transfer them to a mobile device. While this made access to podcasts more convenient and widespread, it also effectively ended advancement of podcatchers by independent developers. Additionally, Apple issued [[Cease and Desist]] orders to many podcast application developers and service providers for using the term "iPod" or "Pod" in their products' names.{{cite web|url=http://www.engadget.com/2006/09/24/with-pod-on-lockdown-apple-goes-after-podcast/ |title=With Pod on Lockdown Apple goes after Podcast|author=Blass, Evan Blass |website=Engadget|date= September 24, 2006}} − [[File:Podcasting icon.jpg|thumb|The logo used by Apple in 2005 to represent podcasting in its iTunes software.]] + [[File:Podcasting icon.jpg|thumb|The logo used by Apple to represent podcasting in its iTunes software.]]       Within a year, many podcasts from public radio networks like the [[BBC]], [[CBC Radio One]], [[National Public Radio]], and [[Public Radio International]] placed many of their radio shows on the iTunes platform. In addition, major local radio stations like [[WNYC]] in New York City and [[WHYY-FM]] radio in Philadelphia, [[KCRW]] in Los Angeles placed their programs on their websites and later on the iTunes platform.   Within a year, many podcasts from public radio networks like the [[BBC]], [[CBC Radio One]], [[National Public Radio]], and [[Public Radio International]] placed many of their radio shows on the iTunes platform. In addition, major local radio stations like [[WNYC]] in New York City and [[WHYY-FM]] radio in Philadelphia, [[KCRW]] in Los Angeles placed their programs on their websites and later on the iTunes platform. [...]



Bender the Bot: HTTP→HTTPS for The New York Times. using AWB

Sun, 19 Feb 2017 15:59:29 GMT

HTTP→HTTPS for The New York Times. using AWB ← Previous revision Revision as of 15:59, 19 February 2017 Line 18: Line 18:   == History ==   == History ==   {{Main article|History of podcasting}}   {{Main article|History of podcasting}} − Many people and groups, including Dawn and Drew of ''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', Kris and Betsy Smith of ''Croncast'', and [[Dan Klass]] of ''The Bitterest Pill'' contributed to the early emergence and popularity of podcasts.{{cite news|author=Heffernan, Virginia|url=http://www.nytimes.com/2005/07/22/arts/22heff.html |title=The Podcast as a New Podium|work=The New York Times|date= July 25, 2005|accessdate= March 1, 2011}} Former [[MTV]] [[VJ (media personality)|VJ]] [[Adam Curry]], in collaboration with [[Dave Winer]], a developer of [[RSS]] feeds, is credited with coming up with the idea to automate the delivery and syncing of textual content to portable audio players.{{Cite news + Many people and groups, including Dawn and Drew of ''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', Kris and Betsy Smith of ''Croncast'', and [[Dan Klass]] of ''The Bitterest Pill'' contributed to the early emergence and popularity of podcasts.{{cite news|author=Heffernan, Virginia|url=https://www.nytimes.com/2005/07/22/arts/22heff.html |title=The Podcast as a New Podium|work=The New York Times|date= July 25, 2005|accessdate= March 1, 2011}} Former [[MTV]] [[VJ (media personality)|VJ]] [[Adam Curry]], in collaboration with [[Dave Winer]], a developer of [[RSS]] feeds, is credited with coming up with the idea to automate the delivery and syncing of textual content to portable audio players.{{Cite news   |url=http://articles.latimes.com/2006/may/21/entertainment/ca-podfather21   |url=http://articles.latimes.com/2006/may/21/entertainment/ca-podfather21   |title='Podfather' plots a radio hit of his own   |title='Podfather' plots a radio hit of his own Line 69: Line 69:   A '''''podcast novel''''' (also known as a '''''serialized audiobook''''' or '''''podcast audiobook''''') is a [[Literature|literary]] format that combines the concepts of a podcast and an [[audiobook]]. Like a traditional [[novel]], a podcast novel is a work of long literary fiction; however, this form of the novel is recorded into episodes that are delivered online over a period of time and in the end available as a complete work for download. The episodes may be delivered automatically via [[RSS]], through a website, blog, or another syndication method. These files are either listened to directly on a user's computer or loaded onto a portable media device to be listened to later.   A '''''podcast novel''''' (also known as a '''''serialized audiobook''''' or '''''podcast audiobook''''') is a [[Literature|literary]] format that combines the concepts of a podcast and an [[audiobook]]. Like a traditional [[novel]], a podcast novel is a work of long literary fiction; however, this form of the novel is recorded into episodes that are delivered online over a period of time and in the end available as a complete work for download. The episodes may be delivered automatically via [[RSS]], through a website, blog, or another syndication method. These files are either listened to directly on a user's computer or loaded onto a portable media device to be listened to later.     − The types of novels that are podcasted vary from new works from new authors that have never been [[Printing|printed]],{{cite web|author=|url=https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3ki0pE7i7FM |title=Marketing your book in the internet age, CreativeChoices interview with John Lenahan |publisher=Youtube.com |date=2009-08-06 |accessdate=2012-07-20}}{{cite web|url=http://www.nytimes.com/2007/03/01/books/01podb.html|title=Authors Find Their[...]



MrOllie: Reverted to revision 763544511 by ClueBot NG (talk): WP:UNDUE weight on niche type. (TW)

Thu, 09 Feb 2017 03:04:30 GMT

Reverted to revision 763544511 by ClueBot NG (talk): WP:UNDUE weight on niche type. (TW) ← Previous revision Revision as of 03:04, 9 February 2017 Line 120: Line 120:       {{Further|Political podcast}}   {{Further|Political podcast}} −   − === Movies by Minute podcast ===   − A '''movies by minute podcast''' is a format in which each episode focuses on a single minute of a [[film]], usually lasting between 15 minutes and 1 hour, often with cohosts using a conversational tone, and may feature guests. Most movies by minute podcasts are broadcast between 3 and 5 days per week and may offer [[Patreon]] subscription bonus episodes and content. Movies by minute podcasts have grown in the past few years because of the widespread exposure and success of the Star Wars Minute podcast created by [[Alex Robinson]] and Pete "The Retailer" Bonavita.{{cite web   − | author= Ben Lindbergh   − | date= January 11, 2017   − | publisher= The Ringer   − | url= https://theringer.com/star-wars-minute-movies-by-minute-podcast-microculture-trend-7c45069cdb60#.n4nml6hfj   − | title= The Microculture Is Coming   − | accessdate= February 8, 2017}}         == Uses ==   == Uses == [...]



Artwilliams13 at 00:39, 9 February 2017

Thu, 09 Feb 2017 00:39:07 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 00:39, 9 February 2017 Line 120: Line 120:       {{Further|Political podcast}}   {{Further|Political podcast}}   +   + === Movies by Minute podcast ===   + A '''movies by minute podcast''' is a format in which each episode focuses on a single minute of a [[film]], usually lasting between 15 minutes and 1 hour, often with cohosts using a conversational tone, and may feature guests. Most movies by minute podcasts are broadcast between 3 and 5 days per week and may offer [[Patreon]] subscription bonus episodes and content. Movies by minute podcasts have grown in the past few years because of the widespread exposure and success of the Star Wars Minute podcast created by [[Alex Robinson]] and Pete "The Retailer" Bonavita.{{cite web   + | author= Ben Lindbergh   + | date= January 11, 2017   + | publisher= The Ringer   + | url= https://theringer.com/star-wars-minute-movies-by-minute-podcast-microculture-trend-7c45069cdb60#.n4nml6hfj   + | title= The Microculture Is Coming   + | accessdate= February 8, 2017}}       == Uses ==   == Uses == [...]



ClueBot NG: Reverting possible vandalism by Aa00oo31 to version by Bender the Bot. Report False Positive? Thanks, ClueBot NG. (2922834) (Bot)

Fri, 03 Feb 2017 21:08:59 GMT

Reverting possible vandalism by Aa00oo31 to version by Bender the Bot. Report False Positive? Thanks, ClueBot NG. (2922834) (Bot) ← Previous revision Revision as of 21:08, 3 February 2017 Line 18: Line 18:   == History ==   == History ==   {{Main article|History of podcasting}}   {{Main article|History of podcasting}} − The first podcast was "The Online Podcast w/ Scott and Dylan" or more commonly known as "Scott and his son" + Many people and groups, including Dawn and Drew of ''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', Kris and Betsy Smith of ''Croncast'', and [[Dan Klass]] of ''The Bitterest Pill'' contributed to the early emergence and popularity of podcasts.{{cite news|author=Heffernan, Virginia|url=http://www.nytimes.com/2005/07/22/arts/22heff.html |title=The Podcast as a New Podium|work=The New York Times|date= July 25, 2005|accessdate= March 1, 2011}} Former [[MTV]] [[VJ (media personality)|VJ]] [[Adam Curry]], in collaboration with [[Dave Winer]], a developer of [[RSS]] feeds, is credited with coming up with the idea to automate the delivery and syncing of textual content to portable audio players.{{Cite news   + |url=http://articles.latimes.com/2006/may/21/entertainment/ca-podfather21   + |title='Podfather' plots a radio hit of his own   + |date= 21 May 2006   + |work=[[LA Times]]   + |last=Miller|first=Martin}}{{cite web|url=http://www.voices.com/podcasting/history-of-podcasting |title= History of Podcasting, Origins of Podcasting | publisher=Voices.com |accessdate=2012-12-18}}{{cite web |url=http://computer.howstuffworks.com/internet/basics/podcasting1.htm |title=How Podcasting Works, History of Podcasting |publisher=HowStuffWorks.com; Discovery.com |last=Grundy |first=Benjamin |date=29 September 2007 |accessdate=2012-12-17}}   +   + Podcasting, once an obscure method of spreading information, has become a recognized medium for distributing audio content, whether for corporate or personal use. Podcasts are similar to [[radio program]]s, but they are audio files. Listeners can play them at their convenience, using devices that have become more common than portable broadcast receivers.   +   + The first application to make this process feasible was iPodderX, developed by August Trometer and Ray Slakinski.{{cite web|url=http://www.redorbit.com/education/reference_library/technology_1/internet/1112804661/podcast/ |title=Podcast |publisher=Red Orbit |date= |accessdate=2013-05-25}} By 2007, audio podcasts were doing what was historically accomplished via radio broadcasts, which had been the source of radio talk shows and news programs since the 1930s. This shift occurred as a result of the evolution of internet capabilities along with increased consumer access to cheaper hardware and software for audio recording and editing.   +   + In August 2004, Adam Curry launched his show ''[[Daily Source Code]]''. It was a show focused on chronicling his everyday life, delivering news and discussions about the development of podcasting, as well as promoting new and emerging podcasts. ''Daily Source Code'' is believed to be the first podcast produced on a consistent basis. Curry published it in an attempt to gain traction in the development of what would come to be known as podcasting and as a means of testing the software outside of a lab setting. The name ''Daily Source Code'' was chosen in the hope that it would attract an audience with an interest in technology.{{cite book|last1=Geoghegan|first1=Michael W.|last2=Klass|first2=Dan|title=Podcast Solu[...]



Aa00oo31: There was a spelling error

Fri, 03 Feb 2017 21:08:55 GMT

There was a spelling error ← Previous revision Revision as of 21:08, 3 February 2017 Line 18: Line 18:   == History ==   == History ==   {{Main article|History of podcasting}}   {{Main article|History of podcasting}} − Many people and groups, including Dawn and Drew of ''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', Kris and Betsy Smith of ''Croncast'', and [[Dan Klass]] of ''The Bitterest Pill'' contributed to the early emergence and popularity of podcasts.{{cite news|author=Heffernan, Virginia|url=http://www.nytimes.com/2005/07/22/arts/22heff.html |title=The Podcast as a New Podium|work=The New York Times|date= July 25, 2005|accessdate= March 1, 2011}} Former [[MTV]] [[VJ (media personality)|VJ]] [[Adam Curry]], in collaboration with [[Dave Winer]], a developer of [[RSS]] feeds, is credited with coming up with the idea to automate the delivery and syncing of textual content to portable audio players.{{Cite news + The first podcast was "The Online Podcast w/ Scott and Dylan" or more commonly known as "Scott and his son" − |url=http://articles.latimes.com/2006/may/21/entertainment/ca-podfather21   − |title='Podfather' plots a radio hit of his own   − |date= 21 May 2006   − |work=[[LA Times]]   − |last=Miller|first=Martin}}{{cite web|url=http://www.voices.com/podcasting/history-of-podcasting |title= History of Podcasting, Origins of Podcasting | publisher=Voices.com |accessdate=2012-12-18}}{{cite web |url=http://computer.howstuffworks.com/internet/basics/podcasting1.htm |title=How Podcasting Works, History of Podcasting |publisher=HowStuffWorks.com; Discovery.com |last=Grundy |first=Benjamin |date=29 September 2007 |accessdate=2012-12-17}}   −   − Podcasting, once an obscure method of spreading information, has become a recognized medium for distributing audio content, whether for corporate or personal use. Podcasts are similar to [[radio program]]s, but they are audio files. Listeners can play them at their convenience, using devices that have become more common than portable broadcast receivers.   −   − The first application to make this process feasible was iPodderX, developed by August Trometer and Ray Slakinski.{{cite web|url=http://www.redorbit.com/education/reference_library/technology_1/internet/1112804661/podcast/ |title=Podcast |publisher=Red Orbit |date= |accessdate=2013-05-25}} By 2007, audio podcasts were doing what was historically accomplished via radio broadcasts, which had been the source of radio talk shows and news programs since the 1930s. This shift occurred as a result of the evolution of internet capabilities along with increased consumer access to cheaper hardware and software for audio recording and editing.   −   − In August 2004, Adam Curry launched his show ''[[Daily Source Code]]''. It was a show focused on chronicling his everyday life, delivering news and discussions about the development of podcasting, as well as promoting new and emerging podcasts. ''Daily Source Code'' is believed to be the first podcast produced on a consistent basis. Curry published it in an attempt to gain traction in the development of what would come to be known as podcasting and as a means of testing the software outside of a lab setting. The name ''Daily Source Code'' was chosen in the hope that it would attract an audience with an interest in technology.{{cite book|last1=Geoghegan|first1=Michael W.|last2=Klass|first2=Dan|title=Podcast Solutions: The Complete Guide to Audio and Video Podcasting|date=20[...]



Bender the Bot: /* Apple trademark protections */HTTP→HTTPS for Yahoo! using AWB

Thu, 19 Jan 2017 21:23:43 GMT

‎Apple trademark protections: HTTP→HTTPS for Yahoo! using AWB ← Previous revision Revision as of 21:23, 19 January 2017 Line 50: Line 50:       ==== Apple trademark protections ====   ==== Apple trademark protections ==== − On September 26, 2004, it was reported that [[Apple Inc.|Apple]] had started to crack down on businesses using the string "POD", in product and company names. Apple sent a [[cease and desist]] letter that week to Podcast Ready, Inc., which markets an application known as "myPodder".{{cite web|url=http://www.podcastready.com/info.php?section=8&page=41 |title=Podcast Ready Cease and Desist |publisher=Podcast Ready Lawyers for Apple contended that the term "pod" has been used by the public to refer to Apple's music player so extensively that it falls under Apple's trademark cover.{{cite news|author=Brian Heater |url=http://www.pcmag.com/article2/0,2817,2343732,00.asp |title=Apple's Legal Team Going After "Pod" People |publisher=PCMag.com |date= |accessdate=2012-12-17}} Such activity was speculated to be part of a bigger campaign for Apple to expand the scope of its existing [[iPod]] trademark, which included trademarking "IPOD", "IPODCAST", and "POD".{{cite web|url=http://www.macrumors.com/2006/09/25/podcast-trademark-controversy/ |title=Podcast Trademark Controversy |publisher=Macrumors.com |date=2006-09-25 |accessdate=2012-07-20}} On November 16, 2006, the Apple Trademark Department stated that Apple does not object to third-party usage of "the generic term" "podcast" to refer to podcasting services and that Apple does not license the term. However, no statement was made as to whether or not Apple believed they held rights to it.{{cite web|url=https://secure.flickr.com/photo_zoom.gne?id=309396084&size=l |title=Apple letter |publisher=Flickr.com |date= |accessdate=2012-07-20}} + On September 26, 2004, it was reported that [[Apple Inc.|Apple]] had started to crack down on businesses using the string "POD", in product and company names. Apple sent a [[cease and desist]] letter that week to Podcast Ready, Inc., which markets an application known as "myPodder".{{cite web|url=http://www.podcastready.com/info.php?section=8&page=41 |title=Podcast Ready Cease and Desist |publisher=Podcast Ready Lawyers for Apple contended that the term "pod" has been used by the public to refer to Apple's music player so extensively that it falls under Apple's trademark cover.{{cite news|author=Brian Heater |url=http://www.pcmag.com/article2/0,2817,2343732,00.asp |title=Apple's Legal Team Going After "Pod" People |publisher=PCMag.com |date= |accessdate=2012-12-17}} Such activity was speculated to be part of a bigger campaign for Apple to expand the scope of its existing [[iPod]] trademark, which included trademarking "IPOD", "IPODCAST", and "POD".{{cite web|url=http://www.macrumors.com/2006/09/25/podcast-trademark-controversy/ |title=Podcast Trademark Controversy |publisher=Macrumors.com |date=2006-09-25 |accessdate=2012-07-20}} On November 16, 2006, the Apple Trademark Department stated that Apple does not object to third-party usage of "the generic term" "podcast" to refer to podcasting services and that Apple does not license the term. However, no statement was made as to whether or not Apple believed they held rights to it.{{cite web|url=https://www.flickr.com/photo_zoom.gne?id=309396084&size=l |title=Apple letter |publisher=Flickr.com |date= |accessdate=2012-07-20}}     [...]



CommonsDelinker: Removing "Screen_Recording_for_Podcasting.webm", it has been deleted from Commons by Jcb because: Missing permission as of 7 January 2017 - Using VisualFileChange..

Sun, 15 Jan 2017 00:19:30 GMT

Removing "Screen_Recording_for_Podcasting.webm", it has been deleted from Commons by Jcb because: Missing permission as of 7 January 2017 - Using VisualFileChange.. ← Previous revision Revision as of 00:19, 15 January 2017 Line 90: Line 90:   === Oggcast ===   === Oggcast ===   An '''oggcast''' is a podcast recorded and distributed exclusively in the [[Vorbis|Ogg vorbis]] audio codec and/or other similarly free codecs.{{cite web|url=https://djere.com/node/183 |title=The Definition of An Oggcast |publisher=Djere.com |date=2011-12-25 |accessdate=2012-02-10}} {{Dead link |date=December 2016}} For example, a podcast distributed both in the non-free [[MP3]] format and the free Ogg Vorbis format would not technically meet the definition of an oggcast. In contrast, a podcast distributed in both the Ogg Vorbis and [[Speex]] codecs would meet the strict definition of an oggcast. The term oggcast is a combination of the word "ogg" from the term Ogg Vorbis, and the syllable "cast", from "broadcast".   An '''oggcast''' is a podcast recorded and distributed exclusively in the [[Vorbis|Ogg vorbis]] audio codec and/or other similarly free codecs.{{cite web|url=https://djere.com/node/183 |title=The Definition of An Oggcast |publisher=Djere.com |date=2011-12-25 |accessdate=2012-02-10}} {{Dead link |date=December 2016}} For example, a podcast distributed both in the non-free [[MP3]] format and the free Ogg Vorbis format would not technically meet the definition of an oggcast. In contrast, a podcast distributed in both the Ogg Vorbis and [[Speex]] codecs would meet the strict definition of an oggcast. The term oggcast is a combination of the word "ogg" from the term Ogg Vorbis, and the syllable "cast", from "broadcast". − [[File:Screen_Recording_for_Podcasting.webm|thumb|Test recording of a PPT using screen-recording tool.]] +       The exact timeline of the term oggcast is uncertain. However, ''[[The Linux Link Tech Show]]'', one of the longer running Linux podcasts still in production, has a program in the Ogg Vorbis format in its archives from January 7, 2004.{{cite web|url=http://tlltsarchive.org/archives/tllts_14-01-07-04.ogg |title=MP3 file |publisher=Tlltsarchive.org |accessdate=2013-11-05}} Given that a stable release of Ogg Vorbis did not appear until July 19, 2002,{{cite web|author=|url=http://www.afterdawn.com/news/archive/3149.cfm |title=OGG Vorbis 1.0 officially released|date=2002-07-19|accessdate=2009-06-04}} it is very likely that the term oggcast was coined sometime between 2002 and 2004.   The exact timeline of the term oggcast is uncertain. However, ''[[The Linux Link Tech Show]]'', one of the longer running Linux podcasts still in production, has a program in the Ogg Vorbis format in its archives from January 7, 2004.{{cite web|url=http://tlltsarchive.org/archives/tllts_14-01-07-04.ogg |title=MP3 file |publisher=Tlltsarchive.org |accessdate=2013-11-05}} Given that a stable release of Ogg Vorbis did not appear until July 19, 2002,{{cite web|author=|url=http://www.afterdawn.com/news/archive/3149.cfm |title=OGG Vorbis 1.0 officially released|date=2002-07-19|accessdate=2009-06-04}} it is very likely that the term oggcast was coined sometime between 2002 and 2004. [...]



Excirial: Reverted edits by 88.254.123.119 (talk): Advertising or promotion (HG) (3.1.22)

Fri, 13 Jan 2017 20:22:16 GMT

Reverted edits by 88.254.123.119 (talk): Advertising or promotion (HG) (3.1.22) ← Previous revision Revision as of 20:22, 13 January 2017 Line 1: Line 1:   {{pp-move-indef}}   {{pp-move-indef}}   {{technical|date=August 2014}}   {{technical|date=August 2014}} − [[File:Serial Podcast.jpg|thumb|The ''[[Serial (podcast)|Serial]]'' podcast being played through a podcast player]] adana escorthttp://adanada.xxescort.net + [[File:Serial Podcast.jpg|thumb|The ''[[Serial (podcast)|Serial]]'' podcast being played through a podcast player]]       A '''podcast''' is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can set up so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer or [[portable media player]].{{cite web|url=http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Podcast – Definition and More from the Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary |publisher=Merriam-webster.com |date=2012-08-31 |accessdate=2014-06-29}}   A '''podcast''' is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can set up so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer or [[portable media player]].{{cite web|url=http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Podcast – Definition and More from the Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary |publisher=Merriam-webster.com |date=2012-08-31 |accessdate=2014-06-29}} [...]