- How The Last Two Digits Of A Price Can Show You're Desperate To Sell
- Top 10 Mistakes We Make At The Supermarket (And How To Fix Them)
- Why You Can't 'Prepare' Kids For NAPLAN
- How To Survive Long Road Trips Without Going Crazy
- Why You Should Get Up, Stand Up And Lie Down At Work
- Mother's Day Gifts To Help Organise And Speed Up Mum's Life
It’s obviously not something a casual Digg voter would get into, but would having a random Digg pointer make the link-voting site worth your free time? Cast your votes, and impressions, in the comments.playing around w/diggbar bera [scottmeinzer’s Flickr stream via TechCrunch]
If you’d like to keep up on your comments and the replies you receive at Digg.com but find the default comment tracking to be unwieldy, you can get comment updates by RSS. The admin over at technology blog I’m A Super has put together a comment tracking tool: I created this tool because I was frustrated with having to continually go back to my user page to determine whether anyone had left a reply to one of my less popular comments.
There is a limitation on the tool. To abide by Digg.com’s “polite” API usage policy, RSS requests that come sooner than every 10 minutes may be denied. Repeated abusers could be rejected.
Usage is extremely straight forward. Visit the link below to access the tool, put your Digg username in the text box, hit the button, and add the generated RSS feed to your favourite feed reader. From there on out all your comments and the subsequent replies will be piped over to your feed reader, no need to dig—no pun intended—in the bowels of the control panel. Thanks Ryan! Digg Comment Tracker [IAmSuper.com]
If you’re a fan of news-sharing site Digg and also regularly use Twitter, then the launch of a bunch of specialised Twitter accounts tracking various Digg categories is bound to be good news. Lifehacker readers are likely to be particularly keen on @digg_technews, which tracks hot technology stories. There’s a full list of the new accounts at the Twitter blog. Digg Has Dug Into Twitter [Twitter Blog]
News feed aggregator tiinker aims to help those feeling overwhelmed by their news portals and their own feed readers chop down their lists. Using Digg-style “thumbs up” and “thumbs down” controls, tiinker “learns” what types of news and sources you find relevant and interesting and mixes its content for you accordingly. Tiinker’s technology page reshaped itself pretty quickly to a little test-voting with an eye for Linux items, but what’s missing right now (and used to be offered) is a way to bring in RSS feeds not offered by the tiinker mix. Still, for those seeking out a decent, customised news portal, Tiinker might be a good way to keep on top of what’s happening.tiinker [via eHub]