It’s strange. I went online tonight looking to find a quote for the night. Instead, I ended up watching a whole bunch of Doctor Who mini episodes on Youtube.com. That and a rather confusing Umbrella Academy motion comic.
Because I can’t leave well enough alone, I have been considering switching themes for this blog.
Naturally, not wanting to mess up this blog with a switch that I would regret, I created a private blog that mirrors this blog. That way, I can try out different themes without messing up this blog.
At the moment, I am trying out the new Oxygen template and currently would like some feedback on how my site looks using it. The mirror site can be seen here. I want to hear anything about the site, good and bad.
Please leave any feedback you have on this post, or through my feedback page.
This is a guest post by Kristina Chang, Evan Moore, Tony Xu, and Omer Rabin; students at the Stanford Graduate School of Business.
“What makes a blog popular? What drives page views?” These are the questions that we've been trying to answer over the last few weeks. We were on a mission to dig into the data and analyze the strongest parameters that influence the flow of visitors to WordPress.com blogs.
I have three posts on here that I have put passwords on. At the time I wrote each, I felt that they were deeply personal. But, by the same token, I did not put in a whole lot of thought into what the passwords were. Anyone who could figure out the passwords (and, again, the passwords were not all that cryptic) could actually see the posts.
Anyhow, I’ve been thinking about these posts and wondering if it is really helping me to keep these posts semi-private, to the point that I’ve been thinking of removing the password protection and opening them up for anyone to read.
Thus, I once more turn to you, the audience. Should I remove the passwords and make these posts open for anyone and everyone to read? Or, should I keep the passwords in place, making the posts available only to those I give the passwords to… or whoever figures out the passwords (again, they are not all that difficult to figure out)?
As you undoubtedly know, I have a couple of side blogs for my writing which I, in all honesty, have not kept up. Thus, I pose this question to you.
Should I slowly merge these two blogs into this one? Those blog posts would replace regular entries on this one until the posts are used up.
I don’t really feel like posting a blog entry today.
I decided to merge my Tumblr blog into my WordPress blog, deleting duplicated posts and silly stuff.
Should I import my Tumblr blog into this WordPress blog?