verb (used without object), blogged, blog·ging.
verb (used with object), blogged, blog·ging.
- blocq's disease,
Origin of blog
Examples from the Web for blogging
That lapse was partly mitigated by the rise of blogging, which encouraged user-generated content.
The Gossip Girl actress has followed Gwyneth Paltrow to the blogging ‘n’ selling online rodeo.
Since then, blogging has become much less personal and a lot more marketable.
She started years after blogging became established, but blew up in no time with massive success—and marriage.
Blogging is a lifestyle agenda that can pay the bills, it becomes a serious business of frivolous things.
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.