Hello, and thanks for choosing SETT! The entire staff (all two of us) are now hitting refresh compulsively to see what amazing things you'll write here.
To get you started on that...
This is a sample post, just to show you how things will look. It won't self destruct on its own, so go ahead and delete it when you're done with it.
To make your own (much better) post, click the "Create New Post" button on the main screen of your blog. If you can't see it now, just click Front Page on the SETT bar at the top.
Customizing the Look
You'll probably want to spruce up your blog a bit-- change the title, description, fonts, colors, and images. To do that, click the gear icon on the SETT bar and choose "Look and Feel".
Your Community Section
The community section is essentially a forum built right into your blog. Your readers can ask you questions there or start their own conversations. If they post something great, you can promote it to the front page by clicking the "Promote" button on it.
To get to the community section, click the Community link on the SETT bar. In our experience, you'll have to explain what it is to you readers a few time before they'll start posting. But once they do, it's really cool!
Speaking of Promoting...
Promoting is a semi-fancy word for moving or copying posts. If you see something on someone else's SETT blog that you like, and they haven't disabled promoting, you can promote it to your own blog and it will look sort of like a guest post. SETT will automatically put a link back to the original site in the byline and make sure that Google gives the original site the credit.
That's probably enough yammering for me. Go ahead and play around with your new SETT blog. We hope that you'll find a lot of amazing features that we haven't mentioned in this short intro post. If you have any questions, just email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Co-founder of SETT
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If there are many sad stories, share it with the people you trust. Sharing helps people get closer together and you also relieve some of that sadness.
Please treat each other well. Everybody has difficulties that we have to overcome, do not know later but how to live each day happily.
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Today the weather is quite beautiful. I like this. It makes me comfortable and works better. But I tried my best and try to finish the contest with a fierce determination to live up to the expectations of people. outlook entrar
Context: this particular post was written a couple of weeks ago while the misses was away for a business trip and my work was exceedingly stressful. The commentary is, however, no less universal today than it was then.
Barring a stroke of pure genius, welcome to my ham-fisted introduction, pounded out beligerently on the keyboard well past my bed time on a school night. I'm tired, my head hurts, my eyes are extremely dry, and the cat will, not stop, jumping, into, my lap. At this point, it's hard to appreciate my tea or find the patience for studying Japanese, my physical circumstances simply don't permit my attitude a sliver of optimism or enthusiasm. Yet, at the same time, I cannot ignore that my perspective as a self-improvement junkie, aspiring polyglot (knower of many languages) welcomes the reluctant learning as a badge of honor; a moment when my willpower and intellectual curiosity won out over my physical circumstances.
You see, today was a difficult day. Besides the brow-beating a 9-to-5 work environment can regularly lay on unsuspecting victims, the absence of my paramour (business trip) has made maintenance of my usual (pardon the term) "swagger" exceedingly difficult. Physically drained, emotionally exhausted, and mentally taxed beyond my usual burn-the-bitch-at-both-ends work style, normal circumstances simply aren't what they would be in the right lighting. My persistent pesimism born of a physical inability to muster a smile makes crackers bland, tea uninteresting, and conversations labored.
On the flip side, my usual sunny demeanor has its benefits, pardoxically serving as a hindrance to my dispassionate evaluation of the world around me. The same day, viewed with a good night's sleep, a warm hug from mah bebe, and a fresh batch of esoteric albums to listen to would taste the same crackers with delight, sip the same tea with appreciation, and lead to joke after hilariously delivered joke (I'm a God damn delight). Unfortunately, what this means is that regardless of the circumstances, you and I both are bound and determined to have our subjective evaluations swayed more by our physiology than by the flavor of crackers in front of us (I'm really hungry and all we have are crackers).
Sunday night was a scary time for me. After more than a year of work, SETT was ready to be deployed on Tynan.com. Well, maybe not "ready", exactly, but I was sick of putting it off. One line in a configuration file was changed, and my site switched from WordPress to SETT. And then... nothing happened. This was encouraging. The server didn't melt (although there is definitely some optimization that needs to be done), and importantly, most new visitors to my site didn't realize that anything was unusual. Eventually a few people realized that things were different and left feedback. Now, with five days of history, SETT is actually functioning as envisioned. It's an amazing experience to watch our baby start to crawl. Before I get into the details of what makes SETT unique and how to best use it, a quick disclaimer: this is alpha level software. Some parts of it are extremely polished and functional, while others are barely usable (person to person messaging, for example). Right now I don't need bug reports, because I already have a huge list of bugs that I'm working through. What I would LOVE from you is feedback on the experience. What is confusing? Where do you get stuck? What do you hate? What do you like? When designing SETT, we tried to consider the various groups of users that interact with a blog, and how to best serve them. For example, most of my readers are casual readers who stop by, read some posts, and leave. I want their experience to be nearly identical to any other blog-- there shouldn't be any new terminology or steps that they have to go through. The only changes we've made on the reader side are a wide content area for media like images and videos, well formatted text, and (for logged in users) indicators for whether or not they've read a post. For the average casual reader, this is a marginal improvement over a normal blog. Most of SETT's ambition lies with community members. I believe that until now, dedicated readers have been marginalized. I think that out of the 12,000 or so readers I have, there are hundreds who would love to be an important part of the community surrounding this blog, but aren't currently offered any tools to do so. All SETT blogs have two sides to them: the front page and the community view. If you go back to the main page of this blog (click the header at the top) and then click "community" in the action bar, you'll see the posts that have been created by members of the community. This is similar to a forum or message board. Unlike a forum, I can promote any post to the front page with a single click. That's how Brian's post about Pina got there. Besides creating original content, you can also vote things up or down. If you login or register for an account, you'll see voting arrows next to every post. Your votes help new readers see what this blog's best posts are, filter out spam, and indicate to me which community posts I should consider promoting to the front page. There's a lot more that's new with SETT, but I'll keep this short(ish) and let you explore. If you want to help SETT develop, please vote on stuff, leave comments, and create posts in the community section. Please do NOT link to this post (or blog) on any high traffic site just yet. My server can handle it until we implement caching.