Sports News and features From Capperspicks.com XML RSS Feeds
Want to be the first to get CappersPicks.com’s headlines as soon as they are published? Want to find a way to save time if you read many websites?
This FAQ will show you how, and will answer some of the common questions about CappersPicks.com’s news & features feeds.
1. CappersPicks.com’s complete News and features RSS Feeds
Clicking on the name of each feed will take you to the page of the XML & RSS feed to see an example of what kind of content it contains. The Orange XML button will take you to the source of each feed. Simply copy and paste the url (once you’ve clicked the XML button) into your news reader to start seeing your favorite sport’s news or lines.
WIDGETS — Free Sports Picks CappersPicks.com RSS Widgets
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2. What is a news feed?
A news feed (also known as an RSS feed) is a listing of a website’s content – In our case, it’s our sports news and lines. It is updated whenever new content is published to the site. News readers “subscribe” to news feeds, which means they download lists of stories at an interval that you specify (every 30 minutes, for example), and present them to you in your news reader. A news feed might contain a list of story headlines, a list of excerpts from the stories, or a list containing each story from the website All news feeds will have a link back to the website, so if you see a headline, excerpt, or sports line you like, you can click on the link for that piece of content and will be taken to the website to read it.
3. How do I subscribe to CappersPicks.com’s news feeds?
Step one is to download your favorite news reader. If you have never used one before, try installing one of the news readers mentioned below and see which one you like.
4. What is a news reader?
A news reader (also known as a news aggregator) is simply a piece of software that you can use to read your subscribed news feeds. It is to news feeds what Outlook, Hotmail, Lotus Notes and Entourage are to email.
5. Should I use a news reader?
The short answer: it depends.
The longer answer: if you visit a lot of websites on daily basis, or read a lot of weblogs (or “blogs”), a news reader can save you a lot of time.
Using a news reader to consume your web media means that you only need to visit a website when you read a story in your news reader that is of interest to you. You won’t have to visit many sites multiple times every day to see if there are updates; your news reader will do that for you and will let you know when there is a new story to be read! So if you visit a lot of websites regularly, or want to be alerted automatically when your websites publishes a new story, using a news reader might make sense.
Some commonly used news readers are Feed Demon, Sharp Reader, and NewsGator (an Outlook plugin) for Windows, NetNewsWire , Shrook for Macs, and Bloglines.com for those who like web-based readers.
You can find even more news readers at itopik.com.
6. What is RSS?
Depending on whom you ask, the acronym RSS stands for “Really Simple Syndication”, “Rich Site Summary”, or any of a handful of others. The meaning of the acronym is not terribly important, however. An RSS feed (also known as a news feed) is a site’s syndicated news feed that you subscribe to using your news reader.
7. What is syndication?
Syndication refers to the process that occurs when a publisher provides content in a form that can be consumed by software (like a news reader).
The concept is similar to email: your Yankees-hating buddy Bob (the publisher) writes you an email about Derek Jeter’s partying habits (the content). Your favorite email program (the software) receives the email, and probably alerts you with gentle “You’ve got mail!”
With a syndicated CappersPicks.com feed, it works like this: CappersPicks.com (the publisher) publishes a story about Donovan McNabb and Terrell Owens leading the Eagles to a superbowl XXXIX victory (the content). Your favorite news reader (the software) sees that CappersPicks.com has published a new story, and probably alerts you with a flashing icon on your screen.
Where can I find more about syndication?
There is a thorough explanation of syndication at Dynamic Objects