fraying I don't have a pet currently but I love what you're doing with cute fight — the logos in particular are perfect
7000 #steps today
I have to say that whilst #diaspora’s data export functionality is rubbish, their URLs and use of conneg made it really easy to roll my own. A little hacking with the web inspector (tracking XHR, looking up headers and content) was all that was required — and now it’s documented, so no-one else will have to spend time doing so.
.Laura Kalbag “on your own space” is important but not a prerequisite of #indieweb (IMO at least). The domain name is the most important thing, so starting with hosted wordpress.com or tumblr or even just redirecting to it is valid and an easy first step.
I’d encourage you to check out the Getting Started Guide — feedback/edits gratefully accepted, it’s important to me that the guide is as helpful and clear as it can be.
Laura Kalbag would you agree that wordpress.com (and to a lesser extent, other wordpress services) is non-techie-friendly? It supports most of the infrastructure we’re using on our #indieweb sites (e.g. pubsubhubbub, pingback, microformats) and provided you hook up your own domain name is an equally valid way of owning your content/identity online as rolling your own.
Nick Charlton woah. that is insane.
From my initial researches, it looks like
/u/username.json is the best bet, as it gives a JSON array of all posts written by
username, along with like and comment data. It accepts a
max_time=timestamp query param, and a
_ query param, the function of which I am not sure of.
To iterate through all the pages of posts from a certain user, start with their profile URL w/
.json tacked on the end, fetch all the items, get the datetime of the last item, convert that to a timestamp, fetch the same URL with
?max_time=timestamp, repeat until an empty array is returned.
7648 #steps today
I wonder how small profile photos can be in multi-person streams whilst still giving each item a distinctive voice. #design
7133 #steps today (the most so far in my 3 days of recording, and the closest to the recommended 10,000)