There are 39 entries matching ‛blogging’:
Welcome to 2004. I’ve been trying to give myself as big a break as possible from blogging and computers generally, but I’ve finally succumbed. I’m not one for resolutions, but something I’ve promised myself is more photos.
Brighton blogger and Web designer Andy Budd answers ten questions on topics including standards fascism and the success of Skillswap. Andy also echoing my own feelings on blogging.
proudpants Proud members are popping up all over the Web. I’m quite literally excited to be joining the fine upstanding network that is the BritPack. I shall display my pants with pride.
I think it’s high time I told you about my new book; or rather our book, Blog Design Solutions.
Take the MIT Weblog Survey
I always forget these little rules, but they are worth remembering in all forms of writing.
I’ve just had an email back from the ISSN UK Centre, once more turning down my request for an ISSN for Clagnut.
In his new blog, Functioning Form, Luke Wroblewski has created a nifty bit of functionality he calls continuum links.
A question asked of me by a non-blogging friend. Other than content emphasis, he could see little difference, and thinking about it neither could I. (Which might explain why RSS, originally developed for news feeds, has been so whole heartedly taken on board in the…
Shrook is my OS X newsreader of choice and it’s now freeware. coComment is a long-overdue web service which helps track your comments across disparate blogs.
In acknowlegement of CSS Reboot I have created Clagnut 2.0 beta in which I have started exploring APIs and thinking more about tagging.
Love him or hate him, I thought I’d mention our very own Jamie Oliver in response to Dan’s post about American TV chef, Alton Brown. The Essex geezer has been blogging in a manner of speaking for a few years, but recently got himself a brand new site which looks…
As in previous years, Clagnut has been lucky enough to be nominated in the Best Personal Site and Blogs category of the Brighton and Hove Web Awards 2006. Voting closes on Wednesday 8 November so hurry along and vote!
24 ways to impress your friends – an advent calendar.
This meme is getting really irritating isn’t it?
Brief thoughts on the vile attacks on Kathy Sierra.
Well it seems someone isn’t too keen on The Guardian’s blog competition. Tom argues that the compo goes against the essence of blogging; that we shouldn’t be judging people’s outpouring of thoughts, emotions and ideas. On the face of it, this…
So the election has been announced. This, Election Blog, and other simple choices.
First impressions of Tiger (and its in-built rip-offs). Also DigitalRefueler and Mark Pilgrim’s IBM blog.
Technorati recently released cool charty goodness for any keyword search, and what’s more you can post the graphs right into your blog. And then there’s egoSurf.
Mike Stenhouse has written up thoughts on his recent redesign of Donotremove. Of particular note is his zooming content approach in which ‘the information view and relevance on the page zooms out as the page goes down’. Also: Adactio pour Homme.
The Guardian UK weblogs competition results are out. Obviously I didn’t win, however Scary Duck did. Highly commended were iMakeContent and Greenfairydotcom; runners up were blogjam, LinkMachineGo and Plenty of Taste. Congratulations to all the winners, all the entries…
Clagnut posts have been getting longer and less frequent of late, which means a bunch of sites are going noticed but unreported. So it was time to emulate the trend of a rolling list of links – hence the creation of blogmarks.
In the Sunday Times, Bryan Appleyard poses the question Will the web be the death of civilisation? Plenty of sweeping statements along with interesting thoughts on anonymity and identity.
On Messrs Hicks and Oxton’s new podcast, The Talk Show and Stephen Fry.
XHTML Friends Network is a simple piece of mark-up for identifying human relationships of links.
One Day in History is a one off opportunity for you to join in a mass blog for the national record. That, and I’ve joined the photo a day for a year bandwagon.
One of the topics discussed at Dunstan’s was that of blogmarks: their purpose, evolution and effectiveness.
So I was perusing Joshuaink, John Oxton’s splendidly autumnal blog, and spotted that some of the commenters had small images next to their names, making the comments easy to scan for your favourite personality. In itself not a new idea but…
And so to another site launch – I hereby present A View on the Ocean, an artist’s journal; a diaristic collection of photographs, comments, stories and music by photographer Andrew Robert Fox.
Well it’s the usual reason – so much stuff, so little time. There’s two projects, two books and then my arch nemesis pops up.
Why I haven’t been blogging much recently and what I’ve missed over the past few weeks. Highlights include Todd Dominey’s PGA Open Championship and Phantom Power, the new album from Super Furry Animals. Also a brief critique of the new Pixelsurgeon site.
On presenting web typography in Slovenia, my hospitable hosts, and discovering Zemanta, a clever blog enhancement tool.
Discussion of the evolution of triple tags to machine tags, in particular Flickr’s handling thereof, and how best to represent an ISBN in machine tag format.
I’ve finally got around to redesigning clagnut.com.
As you’ve probably heard by now, we at Clearleft are organising another d.Construct conference, set for Friday 8th September this year. We’ve just released the schedule and published a podcast.
A year ago I applied for an ISSN for Clagnut; my request was turned down. Weblogs are eligible for ISSN under the existing guidelines and I explain how there are increasingly compelling practical reasons for assigning ISSN to weblogs.
I didn’t think I’d care much, but there’s a few things I need to get off my chest.
I’ll expand on this post over the next few days – there’s so much going on here, all the time, that there’s barely a chance to breathe let alone put a coherent post together so this will just be bits and pieces when I get a chance.