I subscribe to over sixty feeds, and they generate 1,000 posts per day. If you subscribe to multiple RSS feeds, you’re probably overwhelmed by the amount of posts like I am. FeedHub reduces the number of posts to those that are most relevant to your interests.

To start, you export your feeds to an OPML file and upload it to the FeedHub site. FeedHub creates one individualized feed by watching your click-through behavior—that is, what you read and what you ignore. You can also provide explicit negative instructions by telling FeedHub to hide similar stories or to drop a source.

Explicit positive feedback includes actions you’ve taken such as sharing, tagging, and including a link in your blog. FeedHub also utilizes implicit information like the post’s popularity in del.icio.us and Digg. At the end of this process, your FeedHub feed appears in your current feedreader such as NetNewsWire, Blogline, or Google Reader.

Technically, FeedHub condenses your reading preferences into “memes” that describe the factors used to create your FeedHub feed. You can edit and add memes to tweak the content. Over time FeedHub learns more about your preferences and creates a better and better feed.

To try Feedhub, click here.

I am on the advisory board of FeedHub.