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This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on December 23, 2009
Here at ReadWriteWeb we scraped a feed from our MyBlogLog page of the new users just added to our community, then reached out to thank them for their support and welcome them personally. That was just the beginning of what could have been a very valuable source of data. Imagine getting a feed of the LinkedIn job titles of all your recent readers and presenting that to a blog's advertisers. Both analytically and financially, there was so much potential in MyBlogLog. See our 2008 post The Significance of the MyBlogLog API if you're a social web geek and want to have your heart broken.
This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on December 20, 2009
This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on August 11, 2009
This time the topic was code generation, a technique that can increase developer productivity, morale, and code quality, among other things.
About 30 people came to hear my talk, which covered:
* Why one might choose to generate code
* The different techniques by which code might be generated
* Tools to use when generating code
* How to get your team to adopt code generation
This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on July 18, 2009
This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on July 17, 2009
YSlow analyzes web pages and suggests ways to improve their performance based on a set of rules for high performance web pages. YSlow is a Firefox add-on integrated with the Firebug web development tool. YSlow grades web page based on one of three predefined ruleset or a user-defined ruleset. It offers suggestions for improving the page's performance, summarizes the page's components, displays statistics about the page, and provides tools for performance analysis, including Smush.it™ and JSLint.
This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on July 16, 2009
This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on July 08, 2009
While the earlier incarnations of YQL were mainly meant to read data, with the addition of these three new SQL verbs, the focus has now shifted towards writing data back to the net as well. Developers can now use YQL to write and modify data on web services and applications.
To explain how useful this can be, the Yahoo team used a few different example. A developer can now easily use YQL to update a Twitter account (even authentication with OAuth is possible), for example, or add a new comment to a blog post, or insert any data into a remote database. Basically, developers can now use YQL to write data back to any web site that uses forms for data entry and to any API, including authenticated APIs.
This link recently saved by krisvandenbergh on May 15, 2009