Really Simple Syndication (RSS) is an XML-based format for content distribution. CNET offers RSS feeds with headlines, descriptions, and links back to CNET for the full story.
In the meantime, check out some of our most popular feeds:
To get news, stories, and latest info sent right to your desktop you can look into software or web based readers. Standalone applications are simply programs that process RSS feeds for you.
The other type is the plug-in. This app works within an existing program such as Firefox or Internet Explorer. The advantage of having RSS work with an existing app is that you likely have Firefox or IE open already, so the reader becomes a new component of that app.
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Whenever you post CNET content on your Web site or anywhere else, please provide attribution to CNET, either as text (CNET) or with a graphic (we reference a small logo in each feed for this purpose) if you use the feeds publicly--meaning, where anyone but yourself will read them.
CNET reserves all rights in and to the logo, and your right to use the logo is limited to providing attribution in connection with the RSS. We don't require anything dramatic, but we do ask that you always note the source of the information.
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Really Simple Syndication (RSS) is an XML-based format for content distribution. Below, CNET offers several RSS feeds with headlines, descriptions and links back to CNET for the full story.
CBS Interactive reserves the right to require you to cease distributing the CBS Interactive content at any time for any reason.
In a nutshell, podcasting is the publishing of media files--audio and video--so that they are available for download to anybody who subscribes to them via an RSS feed. Visit CNET's Podcasts