…regarding reposting sonnets on “sonnet blog” and “reflections.” First, it seems that I should possibly combine these two blogs into one, and separate the entries via categories; however about this I have not decided yet. I have decided not to to repost sonnets on “sonnet-blog” any longer. I believe this dilutes any commentary or news regarding the site the accounting of which I may want to be more readily available. Although, not many people follow this blog, perhaps, more might do so, if it had only consistent postings.
On the other hand, what I could do, it simply “stickypost” the most current actual post–one, on either companion blog, that is not either a reblog or a repost of a sonnet, but rather an actual entry.
Now that I articulate my thoughts in writing, I believe that is more along the lines of what I must do. Then I am free to repost and reblog as I see fit.
Strangely enough I have had a most similar experience! For me, it was something like 20 chapters–no laughing matter. It was painful, especially because I have taken measures to prevent such things. Still one cannot protect oneself entirely from ones own ineptness. However since then, I have taken a new approach with writing and saving–always saving a new and complete numbered copy of everything each time I sit down to work on an ongoing project. Writing does not take up much space, really and so having 100 copies of your manuscript on skydrive and other cloud storage as well as local, hardly makes a dent anywhere on ones 5 gigs of free storage.
Consumer level on-line backups are not something I recommend, because if one accidentally deletes a file or it disappears through some digital aberration, it will be deleted on the backup as well. Only if (as far as I know now, although it has been a while since I have checked up on this) one buys or pays for commercial grade backup is one truly safe because such services (as well as backup servers one runs oneself) really do save every version of every file.
I would use a consumer level online backup if it was very inexpensive, but only in conjunction with such as I have described above.
via Hemingway Never Did This – Charles Bukowski | WordMusing.
The widget in question is no longer limited to 75 elements. I have mentioned this before, whereabout I decided to limit its size to 30 which presents a roughly square shape. Still, I will amend my prior statement all the while conducting an experiment: Do not put a ‘0’ in the “Tag Cloud” widget unless you place it last, as it will render all other widgets unfathomably far down–virtually unreachable.