|Jon-Kyle Mohr 63a789ef77 nice||2 years ago|
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Popular apps and sites often share a common element today; the feed. It looks like Facebook’s timeline, or Buzzfeed’s homepage—an endlessly updating stream of content, designed to keep you returning, and spending more time.
Hardly Everything attempts to circumnavigate these corporate feeds by supplying you with an anti-feed. Your feed closely resembles those already familiar—a scrolling list, at essence. You add things to this list, but when doing so prioritize their importance to you by defining a period of rest.
After clicking an entry, it disappears from your feed for the duration of it’s rest. Your feed updates once per day, there is never something new until tomorrow, a natural cycle, shared by a period of another kind of rest.
Your entries can rest anywhere from a day to a year. Link to a page you like to revisit often, or a page you want to remember in a few months. Link to something once every year, to free you from the impulse, if you’d like.
This tool is not a rejection of an interface, but a prompt to question who the interface serves, and why. It is also meant to be immediately useful, and hopefully you will find it that way, too.
You can use Hardly Everything by visiting https://hardlyeverything.com, dat://hardlyeverything.com, and it’s unique Dat hash. Dat is a distributed data protocol being used to build the future of the p2p/decentralized web.
Hardly Everything is in active development: