verb (used without object), blogged, blog·ging.
verb (used with object), blogged, blog·ging.
Origin of blog
Examples from the Web for blog
“I´m now writing to you from goat heaven,” he lamented on the blog he maintains.
Her followers love her honesty and the popularity of the blog grows.Meet Zoella—The Newbie Author Whose Book Sales Topped J.K. Rowling|Lucy Scholes|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I started a blog called Boo Cancer, You Suck as a safe place for me to process what I was going through.
The amount of love and support that was given to me through the blog was incredible.
I was surprised at the number of people who started following my blog.
Lester always complained when she quoted him directly in her blog posts, but she thought he secretly enjoyed it.
I started a new category on my blog for this, AbusesOfAuthority, and filed them away.
She felt a twinge of regret for not publishing it on her blog—that would have been some serious advertising coin.
So she retreated to blog in a cafe, posting snippets and impressions from her days with the boys, along with photos.
That was the first line of my first blog post on Open Revolt, my Xnet site.
British Dictionary definitions for blog
Word Origin and History for blog
1998, short for weblog (which is attested from 1994, though not in the sense "online journal"), from (World Wide) Web + log. Joe Bloggs (c.1969) was British slang for "any hypothetical person" (cf. U.S. equivalent Joe Blow); earlier blog meant "a servant boy" in one of the college houses (c.1860, see Partridge, who describes this use as a "perversion of bloke"), and, as a verb, "to defeat" in schoolboy slang. The Blogger online publishing service was launched in 1999.