Superfeedr provides a realtime API to any application who wants to produce (publishers) or consume (subscribers) data feeds without wasting resources and maintaining an expensive and changing infrastructure.
This documentation shows how to integrate Superfeedr into a variety of diverse infrastructure, as well as highlights most of the features offered by Superfeedr.
Table of Contents
You can find links to the pages below in the top menu bar as well.
- Introduction: this page
- Subscribers: your app consumes RSS feeds
- Publishers: your app publishes RSS feeds
- Schema: learn about the data sent by Superfeedr
- Misc: extra features and information.
It is expected that the reader has a strong knowledge of the web’s main protocols, as well as its design constraints.
Playing in the open
As we believe the web is a better ecosystem when open protocols are favored over proprietary APIs, we have decided to build on existing protocols and implementations. This means that there exists several libraries and modules, which, even though they have not been built with Superfeedr in mind could (and should!) be used to interract with our endpoints. We also strongly encourage that you inspect these protocols and the data formats to extract the biggest value out of them.
Support and Questions
For any question, you may either email us directly (firstname.lastname@example.org) or use the Issues Section. We will try to respond as quickly as possible on either channel.
If you see any discrepancy, typo or if you wish to add any missing information, please, fork that repository, and send us a pull request. You’re in a better position than us to make this doc awesome for you!
A publisher is an application which produces and serves content to be consumed by subscribers. Ideally, new content is regularly added or updated and subscribers may be interested in receiving that content when it’s been published.
In Superfeedr’s context, a subscriber is an application which consumes content published by 3rd party sites and services in the form of feeds. Subscribers register their interest in getting later notifications when the content to which they subscribed was updated.