It just does not show up on our friends feed gadgets. With a Blogger blog, and our need to view the main page, what's in cache is simply the blog, as displayed on the main page.
If no post was published or updated since we last viewed the main page, what we see is the main page, from cache. Since the content of the gadgets is not cached separately, any updates to the gadgets only gets displayed when we view a blog from a Blogger server.
When we investigate, the blog feed shows no problem. When we view a blog or website, what we see is subject to caching, on our computers. Our browsers don't waste time (and bandwidth) downloading content from every blog or website we may wish to view, without checking what's in cache - in our browsers, on our computers, and elsewhere.
We display the feed in the browser, and compare with the blog main page - and everything on the main page is in the feed. If the blog or website in question has not been updated since we last viewed it, the browser just shows us our cached content.
By signing up to RSS feeds for sites they're interested in, users can receive notifications of new articles without having to visit each site in turn.He is an experienced editor, proofreader and copywriter for online publications such as CNET, Tech Radar and Gizmodo.Nield holds a Bachelor of Arts in English literature and lives in Manchester, England.Adding "/tagged/news/rss" to your blog URL, for example, would show the RSS feed for all posts with the "news" tag.This enables users to sign up for specific types of posts from your site, and again, you can create a link on the blog's front page to help people sign up to the various feeds that are available.Tick "Truncate RSS feed" to include only snippets of each post in the feed -- this means viewers have to click through to your blog to view the whole post, rather than reading it in their RSS reader.