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1999 set up on my pi - by John Johnston
Ok, I've got 1999 set up on my pi.

I already have river5 running on my Raspberry pi. Today I thought I'd try to get 1999 running too.

I followed the intructions ate  1999-project/setup.md at master · scripting/1999-project.

nodejs, nmp & nodejs-legacy were already installed. The rest of the install went exactly as the doc suggests.

I've got Dynamic DNS running so just opened up 1999 on my firewall in the bt hub settings.
blogging  blog-tool  indieweb  OpenWeb 
22 days ago by W6AZ
Show HN: Blot, a static blog powered by Dropbox | Hacker News
As for pricing, the price will only go up in future and perhaps I'll move to a monthly fee. I just wanted to get something set up quickly.

[Now $20/year.]
blog-tool  indieweb  OpenWeb  technology 
23 days ago by W6AZ
Decentralized Web Summit
Locking the Web Open.
The Decentralized Web Summit took place at the Internet Archive from June 7th - June 9th, 2016.
decentalization  decentralized-servers  web  openweb 
29 days ago by stjp
Naming Progressive Web Apps | fberriman
I keep seeing folks (developers) getting all smart-ass saying they should have been PW “Sites” not “Apps” but I just want to put on the record that it doesn’t matter. The name isn’t for you and worrying about it is distraction from just building things that work better for everyone. The name is for your boss, for your investor, for your marketeer. It’s a way for you to keep making things on the open web, even those things that look really “app-y” and your company wants to actually make as a native app, 3 times over. They don’t want you to make websites anymore, but you still can if you’re sneaky, if you tell them it’s what they think they want.
pwa  progressivewebapp  openweb  by:phae  webdev  performance  webperf 
7 weeks ago by dirtystylus
Getting Started - IndieWeb
Get started on the indieweb by connecting with the indiewebcamp community, getting a personal domain, a place for your content, and setting up your home page & other indieweb essentials.
Perhaps you relate to all the reasons why you should be on the indieweb, but you're not sure how to get there.
Here are a few simple steps you can take to get you on your way to being on the indieweb. Each of these steps is a just a bit more challenging and will give you more independence.
indieweb  technology  OpenWeb  tutorial 
8 weeks ago by W6AZ
What to post to a microblog | Manton Reece
Use it for a photoblog. I’ve noticed some pushback against Instagram as they add more ads, clutter the UI with Snapchat features, and move away from a simple reverse-chronological timeline. I want to make Micro.blog a great alternative for photo-blogging, which is why you can discover users from photos and there’s a UI for filters and cropping. You can see all my photos here.

Use it for a linkblog. Link-style blogging is for short commentary about another article, usually with a link at the end pointing to the other web site. Since microblogs are based on Markdown or HTML, you can also include inline links, which makes the blog posts look clean and readable on your own site. Micro.blog’s cross-posting will automatically parse out the link and append it to the tweet version of the post.
blogging  blog-tool  indieweb  OpenWeb 
8 weeks ago by W6AZ
Twitter
RT : Love that and think the is important. Openness vs deep pockets might be a long fight, but o…
OpenWeb  from twitter
8 weeks ago by netweb
The IndieWeb Movement Will Help People Control Their Own Web Presence?
POSSE stands for Publish (On Your) Own Site, Syndicate Elsewhere. Today we post content all over the place: Facebook, Twitter, Medium, Tumblr, and a hundred other websites, none of which communicate very well with each other and all of which exert some degree of control over the content they publish. POSSE suggests a different approach: publishing first on your own domain and then syndicating content to whichever social networks and publishing platforms you choose. That approach avoids siloing of content, and it makes an individual’s domain the canonical location for their online presence. Known is a tool that’s intended to make this sort of publishing strategy straightforward: it’s a sort of personal profile page where you can post statuses, images, articles, and links, and have them replicated across your social networks.
blogging  indieweb  OpenWeb  blog-tool 
9 weeks ago by W6AZ
What if journalists weren’t controlled by tech? A conversation with Dave Winer. – Poynter
MK: If a journalist wanted to learn more about creating servers or spinning up their own products, where would you suggest they start? I'm thinking of smaller newsrooms, resource-strapped newsrooms, and newsrooms with very small staffs. If they can't spin up a server, what's a good first step to take?

That's a very good question!

And there is no answer as far as I know.

We need to work on this, Melody.

Let's create a flow of information for these exact organizations. The ones who are inquisitive, ready to put it all out there, who feel inspired by the opportunities in front of them, but don't know how to get started. Let's treat that exact problem as a product definition, and let's work together to solve it. I'm ready. Let's do it.
server  technology  indieweb  OpenWeb 
9 weeks ago by W6AZ
Can we save the open web? | Dries Buytaert
The web felt very different fifteen years ago, when I founded Drupal. Just 7 percent of the population had internet access, there were only around 20 million websites, and Google was a small, private company. Facebook, Twitter, and other household tech names were years away from being founded. In these early days, the web felt like a free space that belonged to everyone. No one company dominated as an access point or controlled what users saw. This is what I call the "open web".

But the internet has changed drastically over the last decade. It's become a more closed web. Rather than a decentralized and open landscape, many people today primarily interact with a handful of large platform companies online, such as Google or Facebook. To many users, Facebook and Google aren't part of the internet -- they are the internet.

I worry that some of these platforms will make us lose the original integrity and freedom of the open web. While the closed web has succeeded in ease-of-use and reach, it raises a lot of questions about how much control individuals have over their own experiences. And, as people generate data from more and more devices and interactions, this lack of control could get very personal, very quickly, without anyone's consent. So I've thought through a few potential ideas to bring back the good things about the open web. These ideas are by no means comprehensive; I believe we need to try a variety of approaches before we find one that really works.
OpenWeb  indieweb  technology 
9 weeks ago by W6AZ

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