Thursday, January 11, 2007

Blog Split

So here is how I'm thinking of splitting the blog:

Jergames (Yehuda): games, gaming, gaming literature parodies. In other words, this blog will continue with game content, and most of my other stuff would move. This blog would continue at about one post a day.

Electric Enigma: technology, philosophy, Israel, Judaism. All of my full-length posts that are not about games. This blog would post about once every two days, to start with.

Acoustic Enigma: legal codes, ideas, quips, cartoons, other humor. Other stuff. Actually, many times a day I come up with cool thoughts and quips, but they don't make large enough posts to post here, so I forget them. This blog would post about 4 or 5 posts a day, each very short, with the exception of the occasional very long post, such as the copyright code.

The question remains: as long as I can move to the new Blogger anyway, why not just keep one blog and tag everything, and then people can read the tags that interest them and ignore the rest. Or, as long as I'm moving, why not move to Wordpress or something else, so that I'm not all bound up with Blogger.




oskari said...

Even though I read your blog mostly because of the game stuff, I really wouldn't want to miss your cartoons or the occasional non-gaming masterpieces like "Israel, by its colors".

Whatever you choose, don't make the "other stuff", whichever it will be, too difficult to find :)

Guy said...

I subscribe to your blog for four reasons: your creativity, your writing style(s), your insights, and the fact that all the subjects you write about overlap with my personal interests. I, for one, would prefer that you simply add tags to your posts.

Your excellent comments on board games bring in an audience that, I believe, must benefit from your observations on other topics as well. Your posts add a much-needed extra dimension to the hobby.

Anonymous said...

I vote for one blog and many tags. You've built up a readership, and there's no reason to alienate them from each other, nor a reason to make them work harder to read your words.