I have a new Atom feed at https://mckinley.cc/blog/atom.xml. Open it in a Web browser for a surprise. :)
@email@example.com Ahh, XSLT magic. 💚 I did plan to do this as well, didn’t I? 😅 Never got around to it …
@firstname.lastname@example.org Crazy! My feed preview extension kicked in and rendered the feed as it is supposed to do. Hence, I had to open it in porn mode to enjoy your black magic. I’m very surprised that the XSLT is this short. And that I could easily understand it. It’s been at least six years since my former employer forced me to use XSLT. Just the
$ prefixes surprised me, didn’t remember them at all.
@email@example.com Kind of wondering whether you’d contribute your XLST to
yarnd so we can use/apply it to all Atom feeds of the Pod’s timeline and User feeds (presented as Atom)? 🤔 Could be interesting? 🤔
@firstname.lastname@example.org Thank you, that’s a great compliment. I’m quite proud of that stylesheet, especially the bit that converts RFC 3339 timestamps to the friendly date format I use.
You know, I thought you had to use a Duopoly browser if you wanted client-side XSLT but I just learned WebKit supports it as well! That means it works on Otter Browser and WebPositive. Safari too, probably, but we don’t talk about that one.
@email@example.com It looks like this over here
@firstname.lastname@example.org That’s the surprise. Take a look at
@email@example.com Very clever date formatting, indeed! It also makes up for the largest code section, which I found quite funny.
@firstname.lastname@example.org I did! Just wanted to share the surprise in case is rendered differently here
Great work with that XSLT!