Ok this is easy. If you want to find out what the RSS feed of your YouTube channel is here it is:
Just replace “YOURYOUTUBECHANNELNAME” with your YouTube channel name. That will be your RSS feed for your YouTube channel.
Here is your RSS feed for your Dailymotion channel:
Same deal. Just replace “YOURDAILYMOTIONCHANNELNAME” with your Dailymotion channel name.
What to do with your new found RSS feeds?
Ping your URL for FREE!
For more information about RSS see our Self Syndication Marketing page.
Using a web-based RSS reader allows you to keep up with your online reading, even as you move from computer to computer. Some even offer mobile versions so that you can keep up to date on your phone. There are a variety of different RSS readers available, with different features that you may find useful.
Here are the top ten web-based RSS readers collected from around the web.
Google Reader (Google Reader has now been discontinued)
One of the best-known web-based RSS readers, Google Reader has been available since 2005. Because of its age, there are some benefits to using it — not only has Google continued developing it, but there are many user-created plugins that can transform Google Reader, especially if used in Firefox. Google has also made it possible to read Google Reader on a number of platforms, including the Wii.
Feedly (iOS/Android/Web) is by far the most popular Google Reader alternative, and with good reason. It has a clean, beautiful interface that you can tweak to work almost exactly like Google Reader—just prettier. It offers a ton of other views, though, so if you prefer a newspaper-like interface or an image-centric view. They’ve been adding new features like crazy since Google Reader’s death announcement, including a new syncing service (that syncs with popular apps like Reeder and gReader), an extension-free webapp, recommendations and keyboard shortcuts, and more. If you want to use the service that everyone else will be using—and that will sync with the most apps—Feedly is the service you want.
Not quite a traditional RSS reader, MyAlltop still makes reading multiple blogs easier. Alltop acts as a sort of directory of blogs and news sites and, as you’re browsing, you can add sites you’d like to keep an eye on to MyAlltop. When you visit your personalized page, you get the last few updates from each site that you’ve added. If you want to keep track of a site not already listed on Alltop, you can submit it. It may or may not make it on to the site quickly, depending on the site in question.
With a clean interface, NewsIsFree allows you to quickly browse headlines, find sources for breaking news and read feeds. The web-based reader also offers a variety of premium services, ranging from $25 to $75 a year in price. Those services include email and text message alerts for certain kinds of tools, blogging tools and the NewsMap tool which allows for a reduction of information overload.
Price: $25-$75 per year
You can set up push notification to Jabber or other tools with Superfeedr. This tool is a little more technical than other RSS readers, but it’s capable of accepting RSS and Atom feeds, parsing them and sending you the new entries.
Officially a start page, Netvibes has all of the functions of a full-fledged RSS reader. You can customize the site and use its widgets to make the most out of the information you get from your RSS feeds. However, it’s not the best option if you’re planning to add a huge number of RSS feeds.
Organizing a long list of feeds can be difficult, but Collected makes it easier. You can take RSS feeds and merge them into collections through the site, letting you read all the coverage for certain blogs or certain topics in one go. You can organize collections around anything: topics, a specific person, groups and more.