All Posts Tagged Tag: ‘Feeds’
In all of the industry snobbery that makes slow adopters into an “outgroup,” we’ve forgotten: people who work at tech companies, and early adopters of tech, could be less likely to click on the very ads their whole Web 2.0 world depends on for economic survival.
AOL announced on Wednesday they’re adding RSS feeds to their video search engine. Video from Blastro.com, EVTV1.com, Forbes.com, GameTrailers.com, PC World, Time4Media will show up and include Transworld Skateboarding, Transworld Snowboarding and Transworld Surf.
More companies see the spread of RSS as a great way to get their information to users, and profit from advertising placed within those feeds too. Last October, JupiterResearch noted less than 10 percent of RSS feeds had advertising in them, and no major advertisers were using feeds as part of their marketing strategies.
It’s getting easier and easier for Joe Blogger to create a professional looking blog with lots of side action flanking his content. Thanks to advertising support, amateur bloggers can now add free news feeds to their sites, pulling in customized topic lists from major news sources like USA Today, CNN, and BBC.
Marketing Sherpa has a good post with 7 tips on podcasthing, RSS and blogging that might be of interest to readers.
About a year ago I wrote an article titled, Syndicating Your Web Site’s Content with RSS.
What default RSS feeds will Internet Explorer 7.0 and/or Longhorn ship with? This is a one big outstanding question coming out of Gnomedex that right now does not have a clean and simple answer.
I’m a little surprised that people still ask me “when will you guys have RSS feeds available for your search results?”…
There have been a number of reports concerning the appearance of Google AdSense ads in an RSS feed of note. While this particular service appears to only be in a testing phase, it does demonstrate Google is finally embracing RSS, at least in an advertising sense.
I wrote a critical commentary earlier last month about the BBC News website and how its editor, Peter Clifton, had started writing commentaries that “look back at the week in the newsroom – and tackle some of your questions.”
Editor’s Note: In today’s article, Steve takes a look whether or not RSS feeds are ever going to be a part of mainstream, much the way blogging has become. For those who aren’t aware, RSS is a method in which bloggers and other webmasters can syndicate their content for others to enjoy.
RSS offers webmasters a unique opportunity to display fresh content on websites. While publishing an RSS feed is a great way to generate site interest and increase communication, syndicating and displaying feeds from related relevant sources can also generate interest, increase traffic and improve search engine ranking.
Nooked, the creator of an online RSS service for publishing and measuring corporate news in RSS feeds, launched the beta version of a searchable directory of corporate RSS feeds on Friday.
Okay, so i’ve become increasingly aware that many of the Threadwatch boys and girls, and Search marketing crowd in general don’t know much about RSS …
RSS also known as rich site summary or real simply syndication, arrived on the scene a number of years ago, but was only recently embraced by webmasters as a means to effectively syndicate content. RSS Feeds provide webmasters and content providers an avenue to provide concise summaries to prospective readers. Thousands of commercial web sites and blogs now publish content summaries in an RSS feed. Each item in the feed typically contains a headline; article summary and link back to the online article.
RSS feeds are in high demand. Having the ability to get live updates to topics of interest is seen as being very desirable. FindFoward has taken this technology usually reserved for news and blog sites and applied it to its SERPs. You can now receive RSS updates on search queries entered into FindFoward.
Have you ever wanted to create your very own RSS Feed? DO you have anything on your site you would like others to have access to?