@jafurtado is one of my long-time favorite aggregators on Twitter. He’s always got such great stuff. I do wonder though, what his process is. Is it manual? Automated? What tools (besides Hootsuite) is he using to find, read, filter, & post his content?
I’ve slimmed down the list of the types of posts I’m syndicating to my micro.blog account. It’s now only notes, photos, listens, watches, favorites, bookmarks, articles, and quotes. Curious to see what a difference it does or doesn’t make.
The live stream for IndieWebSummit 2019 is now up on Twitch. We should be ready to go at 10:05 am (Pacific).
I’m under the weather in LA attending IndieWeb Summit remotely today. There’s some good documentation, but ping me if you need help getting into the chat, finding streaming video, or accessing resources.
Another Hypothes.is test. This time let’s throw a via.hypothes.is-based link (which seems to be the only way to and shove it all in) into an iframe! What will be orphaned? What will be native? Will annotating the iframed version push the annotations back to the original, will they show up as orphaned, or will they show up on the parent page of the iframe, or all of the above?
I also wonder if we could use fragments to target specific portions of pages like this for blockquoting/highlighting and still manage to get the full frame and Hypothes.is interface? Let’s give that a go too shall we? Would it be apropos to do a fragment quote from Fragmentions for Better Highlighting and Direct References on the Web?
Shazam!! That worked rather well didn’t it? And we can customize the size of the iframe container to catch all of the quote rather well on desktop at least. Sadly, most people’s sites don’t support fragmentions or have fragmentioner code running. It might also look like our fragment is causing my main page to scroll down to the portion of the highlighted text in the iframe. Wonder how to get around that bit of silliness?
And now our test is done.
My last post to Facebook was almost a year ago on July 31, 2018, a day before Facebook turned off their API and prevented my website from interacting with their service. Other moral and ethical concerns with Facebook aside, I’ve got what I hope to be a useful method for people’s interactions with my Facebook account to come back to my site. This will let me better own and control my data while still interacting with people “stuck” on this problematic service.
This return post will serve as a test to see if I might return to and occasionally post there again.
It’s uncommon for June to be as cool as it’s generally been, but now it’s raining this morning too?
Welcoming Jay Hoffmann to IndieWeb with WordPress.
I’ve created a Domain Camp Twitter list of those I know are participating in Domain Camp this month. Please let me know if I’ve missed you. Feel free to subscribe to the list or follow those in it individually.
If everyone replies with their websites/new domains, I’ll compile those as well and create an OPML file that people can import into a feed reader to easily follow along with our fellow campers.
Hypothes.is doesn’t have a social media-like follow functionality baked into the system, but there are a few methods to follow interesting people. My favorite, and possibly the simplest, is to add
https://hypothes.is/stream.atom?user=abcxyz as a feed into my feed reader where
abcxyz is the username of the person I’d like to follow.
So to subscribe to my Hypothes.is feed you’d add https://hypothes.is/stream.atom?user=chrisaldrich to your reader.
Of course, the catch then is to find/discover interesting people to follow this way. Besides some of the usual interesting subjects like Jon Udell, Jeremy Dean, Remi Kalir, et al. Who else should I be following?
Ideally by following interesting readers, you’ll find not only good things to read for yourself, but you’ll also have a good idea which are the best parts as well as what your friends think of those parts. The fact that someone is bothering to highlight or annotate something is a very strong indicator that they’ve got some skin in the game and the article is likely worth reading.
If it helps Domains 2019 attendees, I’ve got a Twitter list of educators, researchers, technologists, and others who are using DoOO, IndieWeb, or other related ethical edTech technologies. The list includes people who attended in 2017, many of those tweeting during 2019, as well as those regularly tweeting about DoOO and closely related topics throughout the year or on the list of Educators in the IndieWeb.
I’ve also got a regularly updated OPML file for many of the same people if you prefer to subscribe to/follow their websites directly (this method is more Domains-friendly right!?!). If you use Inoreader or other services that support OPML subscription technology, this feed will auto-update for you as new people are added to the list, preventing you from needing to regularly refresh the OPML file manually. I’ll try to update this OPML file this evening for today’s/tomorrow’s attendees based on their websites in their Twitter profiles.
Don’t hesitate to ping me if you’d like to be added to the lists, or if I’m missing anyone. Be sure to include your most relevant RSS feed(s) for the OPML portion of that list. Feel free to copy/modify either of the lists to your heart’s content.
Heading off to the circus…