What does RSS mean?

RSS is used by (among other things) news websites, weblogs and podcasting. Pretty much anything that can be broken down into discrete items can be syndicated via RSS: the "recent changes" page of a wiki, a changelog of CVS checkins, even the revision history of a book. Once information about each item is in RSS format, an RSS-aware program can check the feed for changes and react to the changes in an appropriate way.

Web feeds provide web content or summaries of web content together with links to the full versions of the content. RSS in particular, delivers this information as an XML file called an RSS feed, webfeed, RSS stream, or RSS channel. In addition to facilitating syndication, web feeds allow Slot Machines Hangout's frequent readers to track updates on our site using an aggregator. The aggregator can check a list of feeds on behalf of a user and display any updated articles that it finds.

RSS is a system content so that it can be simply associated. Blogs and Articles are provided in an xml file that is automatically updated whenever the content changes. This allows you to receive notification of new content in your own environment -- on your desktop, in your mailbox, or anywhere you add it..

How do I use an RSS feed?

In order to view our RSS feeds on your computer, you will first need to acquire a News Reader or News Aggregator. These programs pull all your selected RSS feeds into one place -- for instance, onto your computer desktop, or into your "My Yahoo" page.

To subscribe to an RSS feed, all you have to do is: (1) click the orange button for the feed you want, (2) copy the URL from the address bar, and (3) paste it into your RSS application.

Slot Machines Hangout Top Articles RSS Feeds
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 RSS All Our Slots Articles on RSS Format


Rss Reader Resources

There are many news readers (aggregators) available on the web. Some can be downloaded for free (or for a free trial), while others charge for more features or customizable options. When choosing your software, keep in mind that certain readers will work better on different operating systems. A web-based reader is a great option for beginners: they require no software installation and they make the user's "feeds" available on any computer with Web access. Try any of the following options:
MS Windows:
RSS Reader
My Yahoo


Please note that these links lead to third-party sites. We do not endorse or provide technical support for any of these products.

Get more Information

Here are some articles you might find helpful:

CNET: Learn about RSS

Using RSS: An Explanation and Guide

RSS How-To's from Harvard Law

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