I've been typing up some original research and placing it on "pages" at this blog, which can be viewed to your right. Someday I'll have to organize it somehow, but for now it is falling alphabetically by the first letter of the first word. Some of these families I've discussed such as Abijah Pinkham and the Dudleys. The two most recent additions are for William Wallis and Philip Yeaton. Philip is a Yeaton that ought to have, but did not, appeared in my article on the Yeatons. [It's your choice on how to grade a genealogist. I missed a key record, the 1790 census for this man because it was under Eten and not Yeaton. Careless or bad luck? Your choice].
William Wallis is the first of, what I hope will be, several Wallis entries that will act like an article. As I write up each family, I can hyperlink them together. I'm using an abbreviated Harvard style of footnotes (that is, embedded footnotes, the first of which has the full citation, and a shortened form thereafter).
My trepidation about this is as follows: During my research with the Pinkhams and Yeatons, families are never static. Sometimes you discover something on family A that completely changes how you see family B. In a printed article, it is all done, but in this format, I may be changing things around as I go. I will include a last edit date on the Wallis articles. For instance, I haven't really banged out all the Blaisdell/Blazo deeds yet.
I make a ton of typos since I am editing myself. I also find that my writing may be unclear, so again, I may be editing things indefinitely.
That being said, I thought this would be an experiment worth trying.