This sentence contain the actual link to the incendiary post, with or without comment from this post’s author.
This is a quote from that link to illustrate agreement.
This sentence contains a provocative statement that attracts the readers’ attention, but really only has very little to do with the topic of the blog post. This sentence claims to follow logically from the first sentence, though the connection is actually rather tenuous. This sentence claims that very few people are willing to admit the obvious inference of the last two sentences, with an implication that the reader is not one of those very few people. This sentence expresses the unwillingness of the writer to be silenced despite going against the popular wisdom. This sentence is a sort of drum roll, preparing the reader for the shocking truth to be contained in the next sentence.
This sentence contains the thesis of the blog post, a trite and obvious statement cast as a dazzling and controversial insight.
This sentence is an agreement or disagreement to the original thesis with an urging to read the original post in it’s entirety.
I’m disabling Disqus today from my blog at http:\\chasingthewind.net . The idea was great – a more open community for comments to posts. The interface was nice, and I liked the fact that individuals “owned” their own comments and could edit them as necessary.
But Disqus was barely used by the community. The only additional comments I got were mostly spam. And there’s a technical hiccup – I use a utility to crosspost comments from Facebook to my blog and back again, and Disqus ignored those comments. It’s like they don’t exist. I can disable Disqus and the WordPress comments appear; renable Disqus and the comments disappear again. I have to manually import, over and over again, for the comments to match.
And since there was no response to my technical inquiry at Disqus, *poof*, it’s deleted.
Disqus. Pronounced “Discuss.” It’s a new feature I’m trying out, and I’d love your comments.
Really. The whole idea is to encourage better comments. You can see replies to your comments, there’s a discussion page, you can better see other people’s comments. It even links to social sites like Twitter and Facebook.
And for Jo, a long awaited feature. If you “claim” your comments by creating your own Disqus account, you can even edit your comments. Finally.
So drop me a comment. Tell me yay or nay, keep it or junk it?