You can get RSS feed by username, something like this:
How to get Youtube username (source):
Go to youtube.com
Click on the arrow next to your username at the top right of the
Click Channel ...
You only really need to add .atom to the end of most branch views to get the corresponding RSS feed of its commits.
The above will show the RSS feed for commits against the master branch. If you wanted to see commits for another branch, change accordingly:
Actually what you suggested, is exactly the RSS feed address, although it was changed a bit from the procedure described in your question, there correct string to search is externalId.
The following script will extract the feed URL and will output it to the console:
for (var arrScripts = document.getElementsByTagName('script'), i = 0; i < ...
This question haunted me as well, and all the available options either didn't work or didn't fit... So I made my own: YouCast
It's free and open sourced.
It works for both channels and playlists.
Supports both audio and video podcasts.
Sorts by popularity.
As explained in https://dev.twitter.com/docs/faq#11716 http://twitter.com/statuses/user_timeline/username.rss is no longer supported.
The correct way to get a Twitter feed is now as follows:
Obviously you will have to replace username with the user name who's feed you are after.
Combining answers by Rich Feit and vishvAs vAsuki, the about page for your project is reached via
https://groups.google.com/group/sr-api/about?noredirect please replace sr-api with your group
This will lead to links like:
https://groups.google.com/forum/feed/sr-api/msgs/rss.xml?num=50(again, replacing sr-api)
from the about page, which anyway, as of 2014,...
After testing many different solutions (see my question above for more information), I discarded my approach to use Email. Instead I've subscribed to the RSS feeds of the newsletters and use IFTTT recipes to automatically save new feed items to Pocket.
Subscribe to the feed(s) via RSS
Create a new IFTTT recipe
Choose Feed trigger channel
Choose New feed ...
You might want to have a look at http://ifttt.com/ (If This Then That).
You create "tasks" from ifft "channels" that can be used as both sources and sinks ("triggers" and "actions" in ifft parlance). The RSS and email channels are enabled by default; others are available by opting in.
The RSS channel used as a trigger can activate when either a new item ...
Here's one way you can do it:
You can setup a free wordpress.com blog, enable 'post by email' and then setup a rule to forward the emails that you want in an RSS feed to the wordpress blog. Then grab the RSS feed from the wordpress blog (just add a /feed to the end of the wordpress.com URL).
Twitter it seems has finally killed off all standard access to RSS with the release of its v1.1 API. However there's a PHP Twitter-RSS-Parser app that gets you your full Twitter RSS feed back on your own site (not just a single users tweets as with http://twitter-rss.com/):
Create a new twitter app
Once created, click on ‘Create my access token’ at the ...
Information about Wikipedia's feeds is on the page Wikipedia:Syndication.
The two feeds are provided by third parties.
According to the page, the feed of “Today's Featured Article” is at http://feeds.feedburner.com/WikipediaTodaysFeaturedArticle.
The feed of “In the news” was created by me some time ago and it's available at http://itn.svick.org/. (The ...
Julien from Superfeedr here.
We are polling and parsing feeds on behalf of IFTTT.
I just things on our end and, at this point, we are able to fetch and parse the feed... However, it's ugly:
<?xml version="1.0" encoding="ISO-8859-1" ?>
<rss version="2.0" xmlns:atom="http://www.w3.org/2005/Atom">
This is no longer supported.
Importing a blog or RSS feed to your personal Facebook account is no longer available. If you want to share your blog posts on Facebook, you can:
Use Facebook Notes to customize your blog posts in a rich format that's compatible for readers on Facebook
Link directly to your blog posts from your status
I think you should be able to do this using a KML file which contains Network Links to your KMZ files.
The nice thing about the Network Links is that it doesn't have to be KMZ files it can be a script or feed that outputs a KMZ/KML file. There is a demo of how to do this here under the section Generating a Random Placemark
Basically you create a KML file ...
http://www.google.com/reader/atom/user/-/state/com.google/reading-list?n=3 for 3 items;
the number can be upto 1000.
For the next set of items after that you need to use the continuation parameter found near the beginning of the feed (gr:continuation -> 'c=...' in the URL),
so then in the form of http://www.google.com/reader/atom/user/-/state/com.google/...
I'm trying out Netvibes and that actually seems quite nice, very similar to iGoogle in a lot of ways and potentially more powerful - already got it set up to check my emails accounts etc.
Not sure it is able to migrate feeds though, although I might not have come across that option yet - at the moment i'm just manually bringing across each of my RSS feeds.
The working URL format would be:
I just tested this, and it should work on any news reader. Just replace "YOUTUBE_CHANNEL_NAME" with your channel's name, or the channel you want to subscribe to. No need to be logged in to YouTube at all.
Also, here is a YouTube clip I did on the topic:
[Further updates to this answer added below the original answer on 4th January 2013]
If all you're looking to do is push new articles to dropbox, you could base your recipe on this one: https://ifttt.com/recipes/59335
From your recipe it looks like you're trying to append each new article to a text file but that you're also trying to create a new file title ...