Really Simple Syndication ~ RSS ~ Really Simple Supremacy
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Power of RSS – Really Simple Syndication
RSS syndication work – want others interested in that topic to know about it
RSS as introduced by Netscape in 1999 then later abandoned in 2001 stood for “Rich Site Summary.” Another version of RSS pioneered by UserLand Software stands for “Really Simple Syndication.” In yet another version, RSS stands for “RDF Site Summary.”
Different names and indeed different “flavors” or versions of RSS.
The RSS File
At the head of an RSS file are “items.” No matter what version of RSS you settle on, your file will have to include at least one item. Items are generally web pages that you’d like others to link to. For example, let’s say you just created a web page reviewing a new cell phone that’s being released. Information about that page would form an item.
To enter your item into the RSS file, you’ll need three bits of information :
Now our RSS file is done, but did we do it right? To find out, we need to validate it.
Use the aptly named Feed Validator service.
How to prepare this XML
First, we need to add a tag at the very top of the file saying that this is written according to the XML 1.0 specifications. Right under this, we also have to say what RSS version we are using.
Finally, after the RSS tag, we need to add an opening “channel” tag. That gives us this at the top of the file:
Specification and format of RSS XML
<item> tag specification
<description>Search Engine Optimization</description>
At the bottom of the file, after all the items we want to syndicate, we have to insert a closing channel and RSS tag, in that order. Those look like this:
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