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While running Disqus comments on a blog that I managed, I didn’t find too much trouble running it either. It gave me quick moderation control, filtered out a lot of the spam automatically and accidentally at times flagged good comments as spam – but it seemed to work fine.
Maybe some people like posting comments with Facebook, but I feel like there’s a worry about the activity being posted to your feed. With Disqus, they don’t have to worry about that and moderation is really good for the blogger.
I see your point, although you aren’t completely anonymous with Disqus either. Maybe Facebook is better for blogs where you are not likely to see much controversial comments.
The one thing I haven’t figured out how to do is to search for specific users on the platform. For example I wanted to search for some of the other great Social media blogs I know so I can follow them but I couldn’t find a function to specifically search for these users.
for blog commenting you can go through facebook, google, disqus. In WordPress you can use plugins for blog commenting
I can’t get Disqus to work on Blogger, and the native commenting system doesn’t allow you to properly reply (creates a new comment instead of one nested below the reader’s comment), so I’m curious about the Facebook comments plug-in… do you know if it’s possible to import old comments or would they all be lost upon install? I’ve had my blog a few years and don’t want to lose existing comments. Thanks!
I don’t think Facebook will let you import comments from a different system, if that’s what you mean. That said, I think you just add the code to your template and disable the option to use Blogger comments. So there’s a chance that the comments you’ve gotten in the past will still be there, but future posts will just use Facebook comments. I’m not 100% on that since I don’t use blogger though.
And indeed, I have personal experience to back up this statement, as my blog has benefited from good commenting habits, and I have built good relationships with other bloggers by adding useful, meaningful comments onto their blogs.
I moderate more than 100 comments every day, and I know what kind of comments make me feel good or give me food for thought, and what kind of comments leave me with a negative feeling or no feeling at all.
Such comments may be positive in nature, but they add no value whatsoever to the post. Nobody wants to read a meaningless drivel that simply takes up space. A blog’s commenting feature should only be used
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