wp rss aggregator
The WP RSS Aggregator project is looking for translators to translate the core plugin and add-ons into several languages.
If you’re interested in doing a translation, a copy of all premium add-ons is on offer per language translated.
As many of you know, one of my plugin projects is WP RSS Aggregator, a plugin designed to facilitate the importing of RSS content into WordPress blogs.
Knowing how people are using RSS will help us know how we can improve the plugin and its add-ons, so my question for you today is:
“How are you using RSS on your WordPress websites?”
I’ll be giving a 20% discount on all WP RSS Aggregator add-ons for those who leave a comment with their use case. It could be a website you have already implemented or your idea for a new project.
Did you know that content marketing is one of the most effective and cheapest ways to promote your business and garner more sales and profits?
Secondly, have you ever considered using RSS feeds to boost your content marketing strategy?
If not, read the guide to supercharging your content marketing strategy on the WP RSS Aggregator blog. Then let us know what you think.
WordPress might be easy to setup and use but maintaining it and ensuring its security is another story. We’ve decided to play our part in making things easier, and the result of that is the new WP Security Bloggers website and RSS feed.
Custom Post Types were one of the important innovations in WordPress 3.0. They really launched WordPress on the main stage when it comes to usage as a Content Management System (CMS). WordPress is very intuitive in the area of RSS, however it still does not generate automatic feeds for custom post types.
So how can we add Custom Post Types to our main WordPress RSS feeds?
Really Simple Syndication, or as we call it – RSS, is one of the easiest methods of distributing and curating tons of content, across the Internet. From the reader’s perspective it’s a matter of adding the feed URL to the RSS reader and that’s it.
For the publisher who’s using a Content Management System (CMS) like WordPress, it’s actually little or no work. The RSS feed generation and upkeep is handled internally by WordPress. All you have to do is display a RSS feed icon in your sidebar or footer or other areas in your site to let your visitors know that there’s an RSS feed there. Even that’s optional.
RSS as we all know is one of the oldest and most powerful weapons of mass content distribution for publishers and mass content consumption for readers. Launched back in 1999, RSS has seen a tremendous rise in the past decade.
Since the dawn of social media and the boom of email marketing, RSS has been taking a slow but steady turn down the river. Prominent web authorities have started (long back) to outcast RSS and shift to cooler, smarter and faster alternatives than RSS – Twitter and other forms of social media.
In my daily work supporting and developing the WP RSS Aggregator plugin, I get many requests from people needing to do quite interesting things with RSS feeds. One of these is sending RSS feed updates to their email inbox. Many times users would have created a custom feed on their website which aggregates content from several other websites, and want that feed delivered to their inbox. That’s one of the use case of WP RSS Aggregator and this functionality is built into the core plugin itself.
Turns out that RSS to Email is a very easy thing to do.
If you want to automatically post content from one site to another this can easily be done with WordPress and RSS feeds.
WP RSS Aggregator, the leading RSS feed import plugin for WordPress, continues to go from strength to strength with the release of the WordAi add-on this week. The new add-on provides integration with the WordAi content spinning service and came about in response to demand by a good chunk of the user base.