Web syndication is a form of syndication in which a section of a website is made available for other sites to use. This could be simply by licensing the content so other people can use it, but more commonly these days web syndication refers to making Web feeds available from a site so other people can display an updating list of content from it (for example one's latest forum postings, etc.). This originated with news and blog sites but is increasingly used to syndicate any information ( Wikipedia)
The supplying of information or content for simultaneous publication in several periodicals or web sites.
The sale of all or a portion of an original work to a number of publications, often newspapers, that will usually print the material more or less simultaneously.
In syndication, a portion of a Web site's content is made available for viewers to use. News services syndicate stories to on-line newspapers, for example. Access to syndicated content can be free or subscription-based.
selling (an article or cartoon) for publication in many magazines or newspapers at the same time; "he received a comfortable income from the syndication of his work"
The most common example of syndication is in newspapers, where content such as wire-service news, comics, columns, horoscopes, and crossword puzzles are usually syndicated content. Newspapers receive the content from the content providers, reformat it as required, integrate it with other copy, print it, and publish it. For many years mainly a feature of print media, today content syndication is the way a great deal of information is disseminated across the Web. Reuters, for example, provides online news content to over 900 Web sites and portals, such as Yahoo and America Online.
Over the Internet, syndication makes a portion of a Web site available to other Web sites. Content that is made available may include blog updates or podcasts. Commonly, content is syndicated through feeds such as RSS, Atom and xml feeds.
In general, syndication means the distribution a news article through a syndicate - in this case an RSS feed - for publication in a number of newspapers or periodicals simultaneously. Used in the context of RSS because RSS syndication is all about distributing content for reuse or redistribution on other websites.
Most blogging software enables the author to offer RSS feeds to easily syndicate or distribute their content. See RSS.
a form of simultaneous distribution of part of a website for other sources to reference or use, such as RSS feeds. [ Wikipedia
The sharing of content among different Web sites. Internet.com/Webopedia.com
The mechanism of distributing a feed of information in XML format, including information derived from blog entries.
In general, syndication is the supply of material for reuse and integration with other material, often through a paid service subscription. The most common example of syndication is in newspapers, where such content as wire-service news, comics, columns, horoscopes and crossword puzzles are usually syndicated content. Newspapers receive the content from the content providers, reformat it as required, integrate it with other copy, print it and publish it. For many years mainly a feature of print media, today content syndication is the way a great deal of information is disseminated across the Web.
Syndication normally refers to the distribution of articles and photographs to several newspapers or magazines for simultaneous or later publication.
A business process whereby a content creator (for example, an independent film producer) licenses media to a content user (for example, an online film portal) for limited use.
Syndication shows you the ten most recently updated objects in a folder in RSS 1.0 format. This format is designed to be read by other programs.
Partnership between two websites, whereby the first website links the content of the second.
Process, using a Newsfeed, by which a web site is able to share information, such as Articles, with other web sites.
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