Mentions of http://webmention.herokuapp.com/

Alan S.
Further adventures in IndieWeb
I've had a fun couple of weeks of continued indieweb stand-up.  (new) My own installation of Quill, which I stood up yesterday and modified slightly in order to add small annotations to like-type posts.  (new) In the process, I got likes more fully wired up so that they appear the way I want them to and get syndicated properly (I think). Doing this with more post types is on the to-do list. (new-ish) All of prettygoodhat is served up securely with Let's Encrypt.
seishonagon
@alans nah, it’s just that I saw the nginx paragraph in the quill setup docs and froze.
seishonagon
@danielpunkass no worries, I didn’t mean you had to. More that I had better wait for somebody to do it right. After all I almost lost ALL my dB tinkering yesterday, because “backups? Who has time for backups?”
jeremycherfas
@danielpunkass Micropub in MarsEdit would be A Good Thing
seishonagon
@danielpunkass but of course! 🤭 thanks.... 🐇🕳 here I come
amit
@alans Agreed. When I got to it, I wasn’t sure what I will gain out of this. It was more of a learning experience. But then I started posting from multiple clients and that itself proved I was on the right track.
eli
@aaronpk I know what I’ll be doing tonight! Thanks! 🙏
eli
@aaronpk 🤔 intriguing
eli
@danielpunkass it has an editing context, but I think you are right that it doesn’t support a generic way to retrieve a list of all past posts. @aaronpk does that sound right to you?
danielpunkass
@seishonagon Butting in here, but typically a single database can be used to host data from multiple apps. WordPress has a "prefix" option to make sure any of its tables don't conflict with other apps (even other WP instances).
danielpunkass
@seishonagon I need to get my head on straight about Micropub. When I looked at it before it was missing something (maybe downloading existing posts?) that made me think I had to wait.
seishonagon
@dgold @alans @eli oh well all this is moot since my provider only allows ONE database per account, and it’s already used by WP :-) I’ll leave well enough alone
dgold
@seishonagon I’m not sure what you mean. Nginx files live under /etc/nginx/ , you set the document root in the nginx server block. They don’t need to be uploaded anywhere.
alans
@dgold Thanks! Fortunately I'm on Apache and haven't had to solve any Nginx issues, but @seishonagon may be working on Nginx and subdomains.
dgold
@alans damn man, I started out knowing sqrt(feck all) about nginx and subdomains. Now I have like ten subs. If I’d known you were struggling I’d have popped in.
seishonagon
@eli given @danielpunkass ‘s participation around here, i may just wait to see what he comes up with around micropub...
alans
@seishonagon No, in my case I put quill as a sub domain of my primary one, so it doesn’t add any cost. (I’m on a $5 per month plan from Pair and it’s meeting all my needs really well.)
eli
@seishonagon there isn't a heap of benefit to using it over marsedit if you are running WP already. My website leverages the micropub to handle all posting, so it isn't (currently) compatible with marsedit.
seishonagon
@alans so you have a separate server for quill and for your blog? That’s going to be expensive ...
seishonagon
@eli I’ve tried to use the original public one. But really, I don’t see the benefit of using this rather than mars edit, e.g.
alans
@seishonagon Oh man. I don’t know a single thing about Nginx. 😬 I think Quill works best when its public folder is placed at the root level of a domain or subdomain.
eli
@seishonagon it can most certainly be daunting — quill is documented, but spareslly, especially if you haven't done much config. before. Luckily, there area already a couple of publicly accesible instances of quill, so it isn't necessary to host your own to use. As soon as I'm sure mine is up and running a-okay, I'll post a link to it for others to use.
seishonagon
@eli @alans as a preliminary I’ve moved my WP down in a subdirectory, and I already borked things up. Looking at quill install I realize I don’t even know where to upload it, much less how to run the Nginx files etc :-)
eli
@alans ah, that makes sense. Thanks! Time to have some fun with symlinks to see if I can get quill up and running!
alans
@eli Ah, I forgot about that detail. I started to try the .htaccess config, then found that my host control panel could remap the web root for me. So I just set it to the repo’s public directory that way and avoided figuring it out by myself with .htaccess.
eli
@alans did you have to futz with a .htaccess file to handle the routing? I've got everything set up — and I can't get the login page to resolve if I navigate directly to the public directory, but I'm not getting the rewrite to work
alans
@seishonagon @amit Now that I understand the pieces it's easy to look back with a lot of comprehension, but there's definitely a learning/implementation curve. I'm really, really satisfied with having figured it out and joined up all the pices that I'm using so far. (Of course, my host made a change that temporarily broke things today! Aaaack.)
alans
@jack My impression has always been that your act is quite well put together! But I'm glad to be of motivation help :) This m.b indie community is extremely motivating for me, generally.
alans
@eli Quill was actually pretty easy to get working! I opted to use sqlite for the DB so I wouldn't have to fuss with mySQL and my web host's control panel. Finding the right places to enable annotating a like-of post was a little more involved, but turned out to be straightforward once I had traced through the data flow.
seishonagon
@alans oh god, if I try this then I’ll definitely need trainer wheels ...
amit
@alans This looks great. And inspires me to pick up my adventures from where I left them. And there are many components common in your setup with mine. So I know this will work out.
jack
@alans Nice. I have got to get my act together with my blog and your post has motivated me.
eli
@alans great setup! How’d you find standing up your own instance of quill? I’ve thought about doing that but haven’t taken the time to do it yet.
Someone
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Ryan Barrett
1 Million Webmentions
We’re celebrating 1 million webmentions successfully sent in the wild! We’re still narrowing down the exact number and when we crossed the threshold, but we estimate sometime in December 2017 or January 2018. Join us for the party, Wed 1/24 at your local Homebrew Website Club! Counting isn’t easy, since webmentions are distributed and peer to peer. There’s no single central repository that all webmentions go through. There are a number of large services that handle many webmentions, though. We’re counting a
Ryan Barrett
Bridgy stats update
A new year means new Bridgy stats! Let’s go to the numbers. Since launch in December 2013: 4300 users, 940k webmentions sent successfully to >1500 unique domains, 9.5M responses handled (likes, comments etc), 26K POSSEs published, total cost ~$.02/user/month (up from ~$.01 18 months ago). I don’t see any big new changes, shifts, or trends. The one exciting milestone coming up is 1M webmentions successfully sent. If we count total webmentions sent ever, Bridgy is probably the biggest single sender or receive
Christian
Okay. I'll check if it works automatically now, maybe it was a temporary issue (last automated post was a while ago)
♝ Michael Bishop ♝
could be a lot of things. Might be easier to debug if you pop into #indieweb IRC indieweb.org/discuss#Chat
Christian
Yes, I use it for receiving, and sending is via brid.gy, yeah. Did not work when brid.gy sent automatically, just when I manually re-sent
♝ Michael Bishop ♝
it’s not for sending iirc, only receiving. How are you posting to Twitter? brid.gy ?
Christian
Works right now for sending manually, did not work when I last posted something on Twitter. Will investigate further.
♝ Michael Bishop ♝
what seems broken? /cc @voxpelli
Christian
Yes.
Anonymous
Not giving up on IndieWeb
I know this only an ego trip, but I'd like to get back to having comments enabled on my website. That part is actually quite easy. There is a good Comments plugin for Grav that I have tested locally and it does a nice job. More than comments, though, I want IndieWeb comments. That is, I want people to be able to comment on, link to, like or otherwise engage with my content on their own site1 and have that show up here, on my site. In other words, I want it all. The key to all this is a technology called web
Anonymous
18 Jul Giving Up On Indieweb In reply to: Jeremy Cherfas Glenn chose not to jump through those hoops. That's OK. I wonder, though, will he ever discover this post? Not Giving Up On IndieWeb 2017-07-27 Accessed on: 2018-07-18 (UPDATE: It's now been a year since I first posted this. Just today I discovered a year-old blog post which mentioned this one, and an ensuing discussion. Of course I knew nothing of this because - well, I couldn't get webmentions to work! I have moved this blog to a new platform, and they have a webmentions plugin, so I'm going to link to/reply to the post in question and see if maybe, just maybe, this will work now?) Mood: very ranty! While I love the IndieWeb concept and the general ideas behind it, the current set of implementations are so complex, so mind-blowingly difficult to implement that I am making a self-care decision and deleting almost all of it from my computer and sites. There is a reason that the handful of people who actually care and talk about this stuff have careers in programming. At this point, that is what is required to get this up and running. What this means is that a decent level of implementation and adoption is still years away. Yes, I've read how the W3C is about to officially 'recommend' it, and how there is a WordPress plugin for it. Still, just spend some time with Google and read some sites. It's a god-damned ghost town out there. The only way this is going to gain any sort of widespread momentum is for it to become baked in to other services. Core, not plugins. If it takes an extra effort, or a lot of command-line typing, people just aren't going to do it, and the adoption levels will remain close to where they are now, almost zero. After the initial spurt of activity surrounding IndieWeb as a concept, there was a brief flurry of activity. Almost every solution I looked into shows this same pattern. Since 2014 a few plugins were built for the Kirby CMS. Known started up. An IndieWeb plugin was created for WordPress. So how is the adoption rate for these things? WordPress IndieWeb plugin - 3 years, 300 installs Known - no longer catering to individual bloggers - targeting education market Kirby plugins - I installed both micropub and webmentions - as far as I can tell, neither work as expected. Brid.gy - almost 4000 accounts in six years, but no idea how many are active and connected to a real blog And that's about it. That is as much traction as this concept has been able to get. A few scattered developers have worked on bits and pieces of it in their spare time and have implemented it for their own sites, but it's still all small disjointed strings of code floating around, waiting for you to lovingly hand-code into your own html. So I'm calling it. No more indieweb implementations for me. I'll still have my own blog, and it will still be closely tied to my 'silo' identities around the web, but I'm not going to waste any more time trying to get micropub or webmention code to work. Maybe someday someone will get this packaged in a more user-friendly way. Until then, I'm just going to blog and share and interact when and where I am able.
Rob Fairhead
Indieweb for end-users – some thoughts
I’ve been mulling over this post by this post by Jeremy Cherfas , my reply and then Chris Aldrich’s response asking for views on what the #indieweb could do better. My attraction to the IndieWeb has been about owning my data, avoiding silos where possible (i.e. where the friction is tolerable), and federalising content. (You can read a little about my journey on my IndieWeb user page .) I only came across the definitions of IndieWeb Generations the other day, but would label myself as a Gen2 with a little b
Rob Fairhead
Indieweb for end-users – some thoughts
I’ve been mulling over this post by this post by Jeremy Cherfas , my reply and then Chris Aldrich’s response asking for views on what the #indieweb could do better. My attraction to the IndieWeb has been about owning my data, avoiding silos where possible (i.e. where the friction is tolerable), and federalising content. (You can read a little about my journey on my IndieWeb user page .) I only came across the definitions of IndieWeb Generations the other day, but would label myself as a Gen2 with a little b
Rob Fairhead
Indieweb for end-users – some thoughts
I’ve been mulling over this post by this post by Jeremy Cherfas , my reply and then Chris Aldrich’s response asking for views on what the #indieweb could do better. My attraction to the IndieWeb has been about owning my data, avoiding silos where possible (i.e. where the friction is tolerable), and federalising content. (You can read a little about my journey on my IndieWeb user page .) I only came across the definitions of IndieWeb Generations the other day, but would label myself as a Gen2 with a little b
Rob Fairhead
Indieweb for end-users – some thoughts
I’ve been mulling over this post by this post by Jeremy Cherfas , my reply and then Chris Aldrich’s response asking for views on what the #indieweb could do better. My attraction to the IndieWeb has been about owning my data, avoiding silos where possible (i.e. where the friction is tolerable), and federalising content. (You can read a little about my journey on my IndieWeb user page .) I only came across the definitions of IndieWeb Generations the other day, but would label myself as a Gen2 with a little b
Rob Fairhead
Indieweb for end-users - some thoughts
Indieweb for end-users - some thoughts 3 min read I've been mulling over this post by this post by Jeremy Cherfas , my reply and then Chris Aldrich's response asking for views on what the #indieweb could do better.My attraction to the IndieWeb has been about owning my data, avoiding silos where possible (i.e. where the friction is tolerable), and federalising content. (You can read a little about my journey on my IndieWeb user page
Jeena
A couple of interesting articles on the IndieWeb right now: Reflections on Two Years of #Indieweb - Alex Kearney - https://kongaloosh.com/e/2017/6/22/hello-world Not giving up on IndieWeb - Jeremy Cherfas - https://www.jeremycherfas.net/blog/not-giving-up-on-indieweb The confusion about the indieweb - Colin Walker - https://colinwalker.blog/2017/06/22/the-confusion-about-the-indieweb/ Re: Making the IndieWeb easier for Generation 2 users - John Johnston - http://johnjohnston.info/blog/re-chris-aldrich-o
Chris Aldrich
I'm curious what, if anything, you all think that the IndieWeb as a community could do or do better to make things easier for Generation 2 users? Additionally is there something we all (as Gen2 users) could band together to do to make it easier for others like us not to have to "suffer" as we did? Comments back to this are welcome, as is conversation in the #indieweb channel, or even brainstorming on the wiki (perhaps the generations page: https://indieweb.org/generations#Generation_2_IndieWeb)
, author image
I think @manton's micro.blog offers a great model of the indieweb. It, like quill or webmention.io, is a microservice or set of microservices that leverages indieweb tech in a user friendly way. When the indieweb works more like the social media that folks are already familiar with (Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, etc.) the less friction there is to join. So...this is all to say, in the end, I think better on boarding materials and user-friendlier documentation would go a LOOOOONG way. BUT, before one can cre
, author image
I wonder if the generations are still applicable and/or useful? Generation 2 is so broadly defined it is difficult to say what "they" need, because as a group of users they're not very clearly articulated. What if the focused shifted to features? ...this isn't to say away from users, but to re-articulate phases of indieweb growth by ease of use?
Colin Walker
In reply to: I'm curious what, if anything, you all think that the IndieWeb as a community could do or do better to make things easier for Generation 2... As I've written before, I think mass adoption of #indieweb technologies (at least in their current guise) is only likely to happen by stealth. There needs to be a big player willing to dip their toes in the water and really drive things forward in a way that is invisible to end users. Imagine if Twitter or Facebook natively included support. There would b
john
Re: Chris Aldrich on making the IndieWeb easier for Generation 2 users?
I'm curious what, if anything, you all think that the IndieWeb as a community could do or do better to make things easier for Generation 2 users? by Chris Aldrich (Chris Aldrich) Hi Chris, I am not sure there is much that the IndieWeb as a community can do more that the amazing efforts that are going on at the moment. This reply turns out to be a bit of a ramble… I think at this stage of the development of IndieWeb there is bound to be friction for new users. I am certainly aware that some of my posts mu
Colin Walker
More on the progression of the indieweb
From John Johnston: Perhaps shorter how-tos that don’t link off too much might and have a smaller scope might help generation 2 & 3? I am not the best person to judge this. Some friction comes with the power. Especially if you have already got a blog, workflows etc going. I’ve found quite a few assumptions I had were slightly wrong. And... as I click Publish, will this end up as a comment on Chris’s post? How will it look on twitter, on micro.blog, I can’t say I am wholly confident that I know! Th
Jeena
A couple of interesting articles on the IndieWeb right now: Reflections on Two Years of #Indieweb - Alex Kearney - https://kongaloosh.com/e/2017/6/22/hello-world Not giving up on IndieWeb - Jeremy Cherfas - https://www.jeremycherfas.net/blog/not-giving-up-on-indieweb The confusion about the indieweb - Colin Walker - https://colinwalker.blog/2017/06/22/the-confusion-about-the-indieweb/ Re: Making the IndieWeb easier for Generation 2 users - John Johnston - http://johnjohnston.info/blog/re-chris-aldrich-o
Rob Fairhead
I'm probably an archetypal #indieweb end-user. Love geeky stuff but I'm not a programmer or a developer. Have used Known for a few years now, and I'm definitely signed up to the whole #indieweb philosophy. But goodness me, it's hard and silos are always there with their superficially attractive "come over, the water's warm and it all just works" message! Luckily (or perhaps unluckily) I'm quite stubborn so I'm not giving up either, but completely respect why people do.
Chris Aldrich
I'm curious what, if anything, you all think that the IndieWeb as a community could do or do better to make things easier for Generation 2 users? Additionally is there something we all (as Gen2 users) could band together to do to make it easier for others like us not to have to "suffer" as we did? Comments back to this are welcome, as is conversation in the #indieweb channel, or even brainstorming on the wiki (perhaps the generations page: https://indieweb.org/generations#Generation_2_IndieWeb)
, author image
I think @manton's micro.blog offers a great model of the indieweb. It, like quill or webmention.io, is a microservice or set of microservices that leverages indieweb tech in a user friendly way. When the indieweb works more like the social media that folks are already familiar with (Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, etc.) the less friction there is to join. So...this is all to say, in the end, I think better on boarding materials and user-friendlier documentation would go a LOOOOONG way. BUT, before one can cre
, author image
I wonder if the generations are still applicable and/or useful? Generation 2 is so broadly defined it is difficult to say what "they" need, because as a group of users they're not very clearly articulated. What if the focused shifted to features? ...this isn't to say away from users, but to re-articulate phases of indieweb growth by ease of use?
Colin Walker
In reply to: I'm curious what, if anything, you all think that the IndieWeb as a community could do or do better to make things easier for Generation 2... As I've written before, I think mass adoption of #indieweb technologies (at least in their current guise) is only likely to happen by stealth. There needs to be a big player willing to dip their toes in the water and really drive things forward in a way that is invisible to end users. Imagine if Twitter or Facebook natively included support. There would b
john
Re: Chris Aldrich on making the IndieWeb easier for Generation 2 users?
I'm curious what, if anything, you all think that the IndieWeb as a community could do or do better to make things easier for Generation 2 users? by Chris Aldrich (Chris Aldrich) Hi Chris, I am not sure there is much that the IndieWeb as a community can do more that the amazing efforts that are going on at the moment. This reply turns out to be a bit of a ramble… I think at this stage of the development of IndieWeb there is bound to be friction for new users. I am certainly aware that some of my posts mu
Colin Walker
More on the progression of the indieweb
From John Johnston: Perhaps shorter how-tos that don’t link off too much might and have a smaller scope might help generation 2 & 3? I am not the best person to judge this. Some friction comes with the power. Especially if you have already got a blog, workflows etc going. I’ve found quite a few assumptions I had were slightly wrong. And... as I click Publish, will this end up as a comment on Chris’s post? How will it look on twitter, on micro.blog, I can’t say I am wholly confident that I know! Th
Jeena
A couple of interesting articles on the IndieWeb right now: Reflections on Two Years of #Indieweb - Alex Kearney - https://kongaloosh.com/e/2017/6/22/hello-world Not giving up on IndieWeb - Jeremy Cherfas - https://www.jeremycherfas.net/blog/not-giving-up-on-indieweb The confusion about the indieweb - Colin Walker - https://colinwalker.blog/2017/06/22/the-confusion-about-the-indieweb/ Re: Making the IndieWeb easier for Generation 2 users - John Johnston - http://johnjohnston.info/blog/re-chris-aldrich-o
Jonathan Ive
I love the way your site looks, though I'm not really the Jony Ive. How easy is it for someone to discover the real author of this note? Please also check that the links in this note have no rel="me" attribute on them.
Does clicking me alert?
This test embeds XSS within the hcard name and time field. Clicking on the name or title should not raise an alert.
Checkmention XSS test
Clicking this should not cause an alert. This div should not alert. Try clicking this link <script>alert("encoded-xss")</script> and this too. Mouse over this should not cause an alert. This broken should not throw an alert. < Neither should . Please look at the Owasp XSS prevention cheat sheet for more information.
Checkmention
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Anonymous
replying to a post on www.jeremycherfas.net Is the #Indieweb easy? No, it isn’t. Is it hard? That depends on what you mean by hard. I flailed about when I started this journey, looking for positive answers and simple solutions, and was disheartened when they weren’t there. But I persevered, and I’m glad I did. I have functioning webmentions on my site and I ended up writing my own micropub endpoint. Most importantly, I don’t work in computer programing, so I’d like to knock that strawman down. This is a philosophical quest for me, a form of askesis, and one I’ve enjoyed every moment of. 27/07/17 20:00 •   •   •   •
Is the #Indieweb easy? No, it isn’t. Is it hard? That depends on what you mean by hard. I flailed about when I started this journey, looking for positive answers and simple solutions, and was disheartened when they weren’t there. But I persevered, and I’m glad I did. I have functioning webmentions on my site and I ended up writing my own micropub endpoint. Most importantly, I don’t work in computer programing, so I’d like to knock that strawman down. This is a philosophical quest for me, a form of askesis,
Anonymous
Getting there
Finally managed to get webmentions working on this site, to my great satisfaction. There are, of course, plenty of things left to sort out. One relates to formatting, or presentation. Some of that I can control. Some I cannot, as it depends on what the person at the other end sends. A supportive comment from Daniel Gold, for example, appears twice, because that's how it is marked up on Daniel's site. Not a lot I can do about that, although I will note that it was one reason why I originally wanted to mess
john
Getting there (jeremycherfas.net) Beyond that, there is a kind of philosophical dilemma, not unlike the original dilemma of owning your own content in the first place. I am utterly dependent on the good offices of other people to maintain the services on which I now depend. Still, at least they're not evil mega-corporations. Reading: Getting there | Jeremy Cherfas Although I am really enjoying exploring the indieweb, this point about reliance is always on my mind.  I am relying on so many technologies to b
Anonymous
I'm amazed by the endurance you show with the indieweb tech.
Michael Bishop
Not giving up on IndieWeb
Good on you for not giving up. I think great leaps have been made even in the last year to make IndieWeb more accessible to people without a background in programming/web development. Micro.Blog is a good example. Webmentions on Perch will help move the needle. As more platforms adopt them, the less hoops to jump through. I’m excited by its future, and appreciate everyone who’s putting in the effort to get it working now. I do find that once you get it working, little effort is required to maintain it. Now
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Jeremy Cherfas
This is all a bit tense, but with any luck there's a chance that this reply will soon show up, suitably styled, on the Mothership. When (if?) it does, there will be dancing in the streets.
Glenn Dixon
Giving Up On IndieWeb
(Further update:  webmentions are working!!!) (UPDATE: It’s now been a year since I first posted this. Just today I discovered a year-old blog post which mentioned this one, and an ensuing discussion. Of course I knew nothing of this because – well, I couldn’t get webmentions to work! I have moved this blog to a new platform, and they have a webmentions plugin, so I’m going to link to/reply to the post in question and see if maybe, just maybe, this will work now?) Mood: very ranty! While I love the IndieWeb
Andreas Petersell
Indiewebify my static Hugo website
Indiewebify my static Hugo website 1 min read Mit Hilfe eines kleinen Services von Pelle Wessmann namens https://webmention.herokuapp.com/ ist es mir auf meiner statischen Hugo-Seite möglich, Kommentare, Likes, Reposts u.ä. via Webmentions einzusammeln.Erster Schritt - Anmelden und Code einfügenAnschließend Domain eingeben und die beiden Code-Schnipsel einfügen. Den ersten in die header.html, den zweiten in die single.html.Zweiter S
Andreas Petersell
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Barry Frost
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Matthias Ott
Going Indie. Step 2: Reclaiming Content
We have lost control over our content. To change this, we need to reconsider the way we create and consume content online. We need to create a new set of tools that enable an independent, open web for everyone.
Matthias Ott
webmention.herokuapp.com A hosted Disqus-like comment service that enables #Webmention receiving on any kind of site. #indieweb HT @schnarfed
Frederic Hemberger
Thanks! Do I need brid.gy on top of that to receive mentions from twitter, et al?
Anonymous
Note on May 13, 2016 09:24:37
Webmentions are now live on every post on dBlogIt! Thanks to @voxpelli https://webmention.herokuapp.com
Checkmention XSS test
Clicking this should not cause an alert. This div should not alert. Try clicking this link <script>alert("encoded-xss")</script> and this too. Mouse over this should not cause an alert. This broken should not throw an alert. <alert("XSS4");// Neither should . Please look at the Owasp XSS prevention cheat sheet for more information. This note was created on Sun May 15 02:47:52 UTC 2016
Does clicking me alert?
This test embeds XSS within the hcard name and time field. Clicking on the name or title should not raise an alert.
Jonathan Ive
I love the way your site looks, though I'm not really the Jony Ive. How easy is it for someone to discover the real author of this note? Please also check that the links in this note have no rel="me" attribute on them.
Checkmention
Congratulations! You've successfully handled a webmentioned note.
Dustin Boston
Webmentions are now live on every post on dBlogIt! Thanks to @voxpelli webmention.herokuapp.com (dblogit.com/link/2fb4e3/)
Aaron Parecki
@tarr11 @schnarfed The comments here are from bret's webmention.js script: bret.io/2015/05/23/tho…
Douglas Tarr
@schnarfed cool! Any good examples of this in action ?
Douglas Tarr
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Jema Nyaulingo
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Choukri Youssef
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atomicules
@t I am going to start using u-in-reply-to and u-repost-of though #indieweb
atomicules
@t Yes, I've read about that. I may do, but I don't know if I want the clutter of receiving them; a bit like having comments
W3C Memes
@elfpavlik we’ll do that once the #WebMention REC is rescinded.
Ryan Barrett
@elfpavlik @w3cmemes or just sign it up for brid.gy !
Amy Guy
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Will Norris
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Julien Genestoux
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Ryan Barrett
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Ryan Barrett
Kyle Mahan: A note from 2014-06-20
totally! there are obviously a number of established examples of this. a couple of the most relevant are jekyll + disqus (or webmention.herokuapp.com, etc.) and wordpress + wp super cache or total cache (plugins). that second combination is less well known, but it really is the same thing. the caching plugins generate and store the final html for each page, including the front page, lazily or eagerly, and serve it straight from disk without running any PHP. when someone posts a comment, or you update a page
Ryan Barrett
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Matthias Pfefferle
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Pelle Wessman
New service: WebMentions for static pages
I'm now launching a service that can receive and embeds WebMentions for sites. Useful for eg. static blogs on GitHub Pages.
@lionzan
Webmentions in and out!
Yes, apparently I made it! I'm able to receive webmentions, thanks to the service created by Pelle Wesseman at webmention.herokuapp.com. And I am also able to send webmentions through the Ruby code created by Aaron Parecki. The code surely fires out webmentions, but I didn't see any on the mentioned posts (yet). Hmmm... :/
Anonymous
New service: WebMentions for static pages
Want to implement webmentions but you’re using static pages a-la Jekyll? No problem. Pelle’s got you covered.
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