Thunderbird rss not updating
You either have to start collection of this information from your feeds of interest and store the data using XML or some such, or you could pay for this data from one of the companies who sell this type of archived feed information. Seán As the other replies here mentioned, a feed may not provide archival data but historical items may be available from another source.Archive.org’s Wayback Machine has an API to access historical content, including RSS feeds (if their bots have downloaded it).:-) The RSS/Atom standards don't have ways to query older RSS articles. The service daily polls it's catalog of RSS feeds, and caches the articles.I'm also working on a RSS reader and decided to build my own RSS archival service (https://center). Then, you can get these articles back in a chronological order.The only reason that Google Reader has more information is that it remembered it from when it came up the first time.There is some information on something like this talked about as an extension to the ATOM protocol, but I don't know if it is actually implemented anywhere.If the feedreader doesn't poll feeds regularily, the proxy could fetch known feeds time-based on its own to not miss an item in highly volatile feeds like the one from User Friendly which has only one item and changes every day (or at least used to do so). crashed or lost network connection while you are away for a few days, you might loose items in your feedreader's cache.
There's though another, admittedly pro-active and rather theoretical way to do so: Let your feedreader use a caching proxy which semantically understands RSS and/or Atom feeds and caches them on a per-item base up to as many items as you configure.from a data center instead from at home or on a server instead of a laptop) allows you to easily run the feedreader only then and when without loosing items which were posted after your feedreader fetched feeds the last time but rotated out again before you fetch them the next time.I call that concept a and I've implemented a proof of concept implementation called sfp.In my experience with RSS, the feed is compiled by the last X items where X is a variable.
Certain Feeds may have the full list, but for bandwidth sake most places are likely limiting to just the last few items.
That’s just one of several questions that arrived recently in response to Microsoft’s announcement that their Windows Live Mail 2012 desktop email program would no longer support Outlook.com-based email accounts, including email addresses at hotmail.com, outlook.com, msn.com, live.com, and more. As it turns out, the dire warnings, while certainly significant, may not be entirely accurate.