Farewell Delicious

Chris Corrigan

If you are interested in having a look at my archive, click the “Currently Reading&# link on the right or, if you view my blog in a feedreader, have a gander here: salishsea’s Bookmarks on Delicious. Other than blogging, probably the first social networking site I used was delicio.us. When it was launched I was in my traditional “second-to-early adopter&# position and I relished it.

The Setup

Chris Corrigan

Inreader is my current feedreader on both the Mac and the iPhone. From time to time, I’ve made notes about my working set up, noticing that things change a lot over the years. Inspired by my friend Peter Rukavina , but with substantially less detail, here is my current set up.

Trending Sources

From the feed

Chris Corrigan

Found some time to scrape the feedreader though: Peter Rukavina exposes the vapidity of TV. Slow week here with summer arrived and work at a standstill. Peter also tackles the problem of creating a cafe that plays your music to you. Johnnie Moor e posts on the philosophical underpinnings of conversation. Viv McWaters playing at graphical representation of facilitation tips. The Tyee has brought on Andrew Nikiforuk to write about the tar sands

My Enterprise 2.0 Toolkit Q1 2010

Evolving Web

Things I Am Missing or Seldom Use Feedreader - I have been using Twitter as my defacto aggregator, but it is proving to be less than optimal. Over the next quarter I plan to find a more robust and appropriate feedreader, and get back into it.

blogging and you don't know it

Engineers without Fears

I was talking to a couple of people about RSS and blogs today and suddenly we all realised that if you RSS enable different parts of your site, even if you don't have a site blog, the material will still appear blog-like in an RSS feedreader. And then later on, Russ Weakley came into discuss the planned changes to the Australian Museum website - which involve tagging (both author & user generated) and reader comments.

Enterprise RSS - RRW Readers Speak Out

Collaborative Thinking

In two of our projects with large law firms we included an RSS feedreader in the social software mix (among wiki, blogs, social bookmarking). Some of the lawyers picked up that concept, too and started using an feedreader. A lot of great comments over at the main article: R.I.P Enterprise RSS. I thought a few deserved additional feedback: #8. The consumption of Enterprise RSS feeds and the creation of the content in the feeds are both at fault here.