There’s always some weird thing going on with others’ IndieWeb/microformats feeds, isn’t there?
Notes tagged: indieweb
Looking into Mastodon maintenance—like keeping the (federated) statuses database from exploding—and I think I’ve finally found something IndieWeb sites (and “broadcast-only” ActivityPub actors) do better. Well, sort of.
Quick Micropub note that should automatically end up on Mastodon as well.
I’ve just started to slowly add some (Microformats) feeds to Aperture again, and it sure is interesting to see “notes” with (generic) titles, which technically makes them “articles,” and “nameless” authors breaking Indigenous’ “author feeds.”
Bookmarked: https://jlelse.blog/thoughts/2020/01/security-risk-embedding/. I would—before my tiny setup stopped …
I would—before my tiny setup stopped working, that is—scrape and cache avatars locally.
[Y]ou should consider enabling Content Security Policy (CSP) headers and only allow embedded content from trusted sites.
- The security risk of embedding images from external sites
Turns out a lot of IndieWeb peeps’ RSS feeds are rather incomplete. Like, if I subscribe to their Microformats feed, everything is there, while RSS items are missing text. Should be an easy fix.
To do: push the new version of my Webmention code, and all of its bug fixes and improvements.
I’ve just updated (the Docker images powering) my Aperture install—Aperture is an RSS and IndieWeb aggregator. Working on a blog post, too. (A lot of work, actually, because of Aperture’s many dependencies. Should probably just create a Git repo and let the config files speak for themselves.)
Still figuring out the difference between “bookmarks” and “likes,” but I think I’m getting there. Also, I’m not going to be reformatting old posts, but future notes should soon be more or less consistent again.
The latest Indigenous for Android sure seems more stable than ever before.
When people ask where to find you on the web, what do you tell them? Your personal website can be your home on the web. Or, if you don’t like to share your personal life in public, it can be more like your office.
- It’s Time to Get Personal