Technorati Multiple Word Tags for Blogger version 1.0 beta

By Improbulus Last update Jan 4, 2008 — Installed 51,435 times.

Script Summary: Changes the Edit Post Blogger form to include a tags field.

[3 Jan 2008 - fixed to ensure the Blogger post editor Post Options section, including the tagger box, stays open all the time. Blogger broke that in Dec too so that it annoyingly closed if you moved between Edit and Compose views.]
[17 Dec 2007 - fixed to deal with Blogger post editor change on 14 Dec that broke the script. You can just install the latest version on top of your existing version if you're an existing user. You HAVE to install the latest version to get the fix.]
[20 August 2006 - now also works with Blogger Beta]

Amends the Blogger Create Post page to add a "Tags:" box at the end where you can add tags pointing to Technorati's tag pages. Multiple word tags supported, enter tags separating them with spaces (e.g. Magical Sheep, Technorati, Blogger, Technorati tags) then click the Append Tags button for the right code to be automatically added to the end of your post (which can be styled - classes are "tag_list" for the div, "tags" for the tags).

It also now keeps the Blogger Post Options section, which includes the Tags box, permanently open.

You can now also set "Meblogging" tags to be automatically appended to your tag list, and change the DISPLAYED separator if you prefer something else to display other than a comma (though you must still use a comma to separate tags when ENTERING them).

You can set up a list of Frequently Used Tags (FUTags) to add with one click.

You can also now point tags just to your own blog posts via your Technorati user account; have links open in a new window; change the label for the Tags list from "Tags".

Now works in the Edit HTML view as well as Compose view.

For full details see the Homepage link.

If there are any problems try installing the script direct from this location.

Produced and heavily enhanced by Kirk or KRS (aka Truckspy) from an existing script, with chivvying, praise and whipcracking by Improbulus.