I was discussing one click indieweb for WordPress with David Shanske on the IRC channel. The aim is to make it as easy as possible for a WordPress user – not a developer – to implement an indieweb site.
I’ve decided to put it up as a brain dump.
There are two aspects to consider: features and data attributes.
A BrowserStack email apparently sent to all users makes it abundantly clear they have been hacked or have a very disgruntled member of staff. Possibly both.
The Internet as a whole is asking if this is true, BrowserStack is currently showing a maintenance page.
The question people should be asking is “should I cancel my credit card?”.
I’ve started the process of going indieweb.
To begin with, I’ll be focusing on siloed posts relating to blog posts on my site. Brid.gy will be used to bring in favourites, replies and retweets via web mentions. Facebook likes may make it in at some stage.
There is talk of requiring Australian ISPs collect & store metadata as a user browses the net. Metadata can include a lot of information, for example this is what’s included in a single tweet
Very generously, the producers of Shane Warne the Musical have given me access to their website stats for the purposes of this post.
All statistics below relate to the period from opening night – December 10, ’08 – until mid March ’09; during this period there were 25,377 visitors leaving 96,867 page impressions.
Of the site statistics I have access to; SWTM provides an example of a site with a cross-section of visitors, from multiple age groups and backgrounds. This is all conjecture on my behalf; Google Analytics is yet to report sex, age group, and economic circumstances (but they’re probably working on it).
During the week I read Rachel Andrew and Kevin Yank’s Everything You Know About CSS Is Wrong! At a little over 100 pages it’s a concise explanation of CSS tables and how they will – and an argument why they should – change the way in which web developers work.
EYKACIW! begins by explaining how today’s web developer has hacked CSS to do things it was never designed to do, in much the same way that we hacked HTML tables in the heady days of the 1990s; floats, faux columns, negative margins, positioning, and, several more tricks now used as a second nature all get dishonourable mentions.