Dec 27, 2007

Increase photo blog traffic and readership with RSSHugger

A new site called RSSHugger is providing multiple services that can assist you to increase your blog traffics as well as maximizing your blog visibility. The mentioned services are such as:
* Top 100 traffic ranking for heavily visited blog. This is similar to
* Sending or receiving traffic to and from RSSHugger may improve your ranking with RSSHugger. This is similar to backlink or linkback sites.
* RSS Subscription from RSSHugger may increase your blog readership. This is similar to
* Owning a blog page with RSSHugger. This is similar to a member profile page found in MyBlogLog or BlogCatalog.

By becoming a member of RSSHugger, you may accomplished the following benefits:

  • Raise awareness of your blog
  • Send tons of visitors to your blog from RSSHugger
  • Share traffic with the RSSHugger community
  • Be part of a viral/buzz marketing campaign
  • Build deep-links for your blog posts to help with search engine optimization
  • Get new interested RSS subscribers who view your content on a regular basis.

  • How to join RSSHugger

    If you want to join for free, write an unpaid review on RSSHugger (like this post) or you can paid them $20.00 to get listed in their directory or services.

    What is RSS?

    RSS (Rich Site Summary) is a format for delivering regularly changing web content. Many news-related sites, weblogs and other online publishers syndicate their content as an RSS Feed to whoever wants it. RSS solves a problem for people who regularly use the web. It allows you to easily stay informed by retrieving the latest content from the sites you are interested in. You save time by not needing to visit each site individually. You ensure your privacy, by not needing to join each site's email newsletter. The number of sites offering RSS feeds is growing rapidly and includes big names like Yahoo News.

    Dec 25, 2007

    Tropical Wild Mushroom, Fungi, Series 4

    This is the 4th series on tropical wild mushroom photos collection.

    Top: White jelly-like mushrooms.

    Top: Tropical white mushrooms. Photo taken on a padi field.

    Top: A button mushroom growing on a burned stump of a bamboo.

    Top: An oyster mushroom.

    Related topics:
    * Tropical Wild Mushroom, Fungi, Series 1
    * Tropical Wild Mushroom, Fungi, Series 2
    * Tiny mushroom - Toad stool - Fungi, Series 3

    * More pictures on Tropical Wild Mushroom

    Dec 24, 2007

    Housefly Sex, Series #2

    This is the second series of housefly sex. For the first series, click on Adventure of two flies (Fi and Fo)

    Below: A macro photo of houseflies mating on a wire. Photo taken on Dec 15, 2007.

    For hi-resolution photos of the above, click on my Flickr Fly Gallery

    Similar post: Macro photo of a dance fly couple mating and eating a fly

    Technorati Tags: ,

    Dec 19, 2007

    Red Weevil-like Insect

    A tropical red Weevil-like insect.

    A red Weevil-like insect carry food (a seed).

    A red Weevil-like insect carry food (a seed).

    More hi-res photo on my Flickr Insect gallery.

    Live video of the red Weevil-like insect from my YouTube gallery.

    Technorati Tags: Red Weevil, Insect Photo

    Moths and Butterflies, Series #2

    Butterfly with white spots perched on tapioca leaves. This is a cropped photo.

    The original photo of the white spotted butterfly caught in the mid-morning sun ray.

    Distance from subject: approximately 10 feet
    Zoom: 12x
    Photo taken: Dec 16, 2007

    For more bigger and high-resolution photos, check out my gallery of Butterflies and Moths.

    Previous posts
    * Moths and Butterflies, Series #1

    Technorati Tags: Butterfly, Moth

    Dec 14, 2007

    Moths and Butterflies, Series #1

    Butterflies are extremely difficult to shoot. They fly away at a slight breeze. Moths on the other hand, sit still but you can't have macro shot if you approached it too near.

    For this post, I present 4 types of subject (3 moths and a butterfly).

    Yellow moth perched on padi leaves. This is a cropped photo.

    The same yellow moth shot from normal range.

    Another yellow moth resting under shade of the padi leaves.

    Grey moth perched on some leaves.

    Black and gray butterfly looking for nectar among at the Ixora flowers. The butterfly species is Papilio Polymnestor (Blue Mormon) and is commonly found in deep forests.

    For more bigger and high-resolution photos, check out my gallery of Butterflies and Moths.

    Technorati Tags: Butterfly, Moth

    Dec 11, 2007

    Adventure of two monkeys (Macaca fascicularis)

    Photo of monkeys mating.

    Introducing monkey #1
    Mating monkeys

    Introducing monkey #2
    Mating monkeys

    Monkeys caught in the act
    Mating monkeys

    Photo shot at Genting Highlands.

    For hi-res photo, click Monkey Gallery

    Dec 7, 2007

    Adventure of two flies (Fi and Fo)

    Introducing Fly #1 (Fi)

    Introducing Fly #2 (Fo)

    Fi and Fo caught in the compromising act.

    ( click for large image)

    More explicit images of Fi and Fo

    Technorati Tags:

    Dec 3, 2007

    Tiny mushroom - Toad stool - Fungi, Series 3

    This tiny mushroom grow on dead stick on the damp jungle floor. Not sure the exact species or scientific name but it is similar to a toad stool mushroom.

    Close up shoot (macro) without flash.

    Click Tiny Mushroom larger picture.

    Related posts:
    * Tropical Wild Mushroom, Fungi
    * Tropical Wild Mushroom, Fungi, Series 2

    Technorati Tags: Tiny mushroom, Toad stool, fungi

    Tropical Chameleon - Green crested lizard - earth lion

    Chameleons (family Chamaeleonidae) are squamates that belong to one of the best-known lizard families. The name "chameleon" means "Earth lion" and is derived from the Greek words chamai (on the ground, on the earth) and leon (lion).

    The chameleon in this post is known as Green Crested Lizard (Bronchocela Cristatella).

    Chameleon changing of colour

    Some chameleon species are able to change their skin colour, which has made them one of the most famous lizard families. Changing colour is an expression of the physical and physiological condition of the lizard. The colour also plays an important part in communication.

    Despite popular belief, chameleons cannot change colour to their surroundings. Chameleons are naturally coloured for their surroundings as a camouflage.

    Chameleons have specialized cells, collectively called chromatophores, that lie in layers under their transparent outer skin. The cells in the upper layer, called xanthophores and erythrophores, contain yellow and red pigments respectively. Below these is another layer of cells called iridophores or guanophores, and they contain the colourless crystalline substance guanine. These reflect, among others, the blue part of incident light. If the upper layer of chromatophores appears mainly yellow, the reflected light becomes green (blue plus yellow). A layer of dark melanin containing melanophores is situated even deeper under the reflective iridophores. The melanophores influence the 'lightness' of the reflected light. All these different pigment cells can rapidly relocate their pigments, thereby influencing the colour of the chameleon.

    Click Chameleon gallery for more hi-res photos of chameleon (earth lion).

    Technorati Tags: Chameleon, Earth Lion

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