Do you have a website? If so, you need an ROR XMLNS code button which leads to a full ROR/RDF code page for your website. This code tells search engines all about the special details you input into the code about your website. For example, it tells them special details about each particular product (or certain special ones) that you sell on your site or sites, it tells the search engine bots your contact information such as your business address and phone number (without informing the entire universe, as the code is invisible to all but you and the search engine bots examining your website), it gives info on special other links you want the search engine bots to associate with your website, and it gives any other such major info that you want the big search engines to explore and know all about from your website.
That’s why you need this latest and greatest in Internet code technology: the ROR/RDF XMLNS code. It’s a form of XML that doesn’t validate like an RSS or Atom feed does; it validates through the RDF Validation Service. You can look that up on the Net, and you’ll see what I mean. Meanwhile, there’s the matter of the Really Simple Syndication and the Atom XML codes. These codes DO validate through RSS Validation sites as regular feed codes. These codes, also known as feeds, can be taken by people visiting your website and input into their own RSS and Atom feed readers, such as RSS Reader (which you can download for free off of their website) and other news aggregators and feed readers.
These codes are great for spreading news on your website around. Basically, they each introduce important parts of your website — or even your whole site in its entirety — if you choose that you want to spread every page around to the general public through what’s normally known as news and blog aggregation readers and services. You can find these services on websites all over the Web, and they’re rapidly gaining in use and popularity. A good example of such a service is the NewsIsFree website, a news aggregator. These services usually take news feeds of all kinds and some blogs, plus they’re starting to take advertisement feeds. This latter portion is a bit of a worry due to the fact that spyware and adware can thus be passed in a widespread manner all around the WWW.
This is being looked into very seriously by the experts. Most people are concerned that RSS will be used like a tool for this, so please be careful about copying RSS advertisement feeds into your news or blog feeds aggregator. The news and the normal daily or weekly expression blog feeds should be perfectly safe, for now. You should be able to scan RSS and Atom feeds for all types of malware someday in the not too distant future.
The RSS and Atom feeds are attached generally to little tiny orange buttons labeled “XML” and nothing more. Sometimes Atom feeds are attached to little blue buttons labeled “ATOM”. The buttons are less than half an inch long and only a few centimeters wide, and would be very hard to see if it weren’t for their bright coloration. The type they sport is a bright white, too. Some services are starting to use slightly larger and more visible but similar buttons for their particular XML-related services. The ROR/RDF XMLNS buttons are a little bigger, being an inch long, but are the same thickness as the RSS/Atom buttons and are half orange and half grey. They say “ROR” in the orange portion and “INFO” on the grey side, off-center. They also have a light yellow line around each portion and the margin of the button, plus the type is a light yellow, making them a bit easier to see without being so brightly colored. They’re mostly placed visibly on your site in order to boast that you now sport ROR/RDF code on your website.
You can go ahead and even input the code directly into your site without ever bothering to use one of the colorful but dull ROR buttons. Just upload the code in an ror.xml text file into the root directory of the site. You will have to do this whether you show the button or not, anyway, and you also have to do this in the case of the RSS and Atom codes. They upload as feed.xml and atom.xml or something very similar to that in most cases. There is some leeway when assigning the filenames to these special XML codes, but they have to be uploaded as text files into your website’s root directory. You might, however, want to display one or more of the ROR buttons on your website, preferably on your site map or home page, as this button is solely there so that search engines can pick up valuable information you want to share with them about your website.
The more such links you have, the more often major search engine bots will pick up on them, you see. So we advise you to proudly display that you have ROR/RDF code on your website. We hereby suggest you definitely get at least an ROR code for your website to raise your rankings in the search engines, or to keep them high, and an RSS code for a website feed for your valuable website or websites. Remember that you can hook up more than one website in a single feed or one ROR/RDF file code. This is one thing that makes these special codes so popular and valuable to users.
You will see little tiny, colorful buttons on several of the websites you are visiting nowadays, especially the major company ones. Probably, you’ve already seen them, and now you know what they are! Pretty soon nobody will be able to do without these little “pill” buttons to advertise all of the services they have to offer their commercial or even their personal public. Sound like a fair deal? That’s why you should get cracking on generating perfect, simple, streamlined and fully validatable (that means it completely functions) code for you. We believe a professional should do this for you, but if you have the time, there are website tutorials on the Net that show you how to slowly or swiftly learn, depending on your speed, how to write validatable XML code. This can be quite complicated, so we are highly recommending that you use professional services. Nowadays you also need a Google Sitemap for your website to make it properly Google-friendly.
We hereby suggest once again that you hire a professional to build you a proper sitemap, although there are services and tutorials that can show you how to build your own sitemap as well. Whatever you choose, be sure and get these special codes for your website, as you will need them for the best possible exposure.