There are many well-known excellent blogs like the ones by T. Tao, G. Kalai, J. Baez, etc. Many of them use the WordPress engine.

I have been surprised to find that there are some excellent blogs on some unconventional platforms like Telegram (created in particular by mathematician Nikolai Durov) or Twitter. Telegram blogs ("channels") seem to be "invisible" outside Telegram.

Question: what are some not so well-known, but noteworthy math blogs on some "non-standard" platforms, especially invisible from the outside?

Let me give some examples. Some of the following blogs by MathOverflow participants:



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    $\begingroup$ I know we extend a lot of flexibility to higher-reputation users, and for a reason, but this is not a research-level mathematics question. $\endgroup$ – LSpice Jul 17 at 22:05
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    $\begingroup$ @LSpice thank you for your comment, I might admit that "softness" of that question might be too much for MO , however it is strange for me to hear that research blogs by research people is not "research level". $\endgroup$ – Alexander Chervov Jul 17 at 22:11
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    $\begingroup$ I think questions that mention research math are not the same as research-level mathematics questions; but it is rightly not up to me to decide! As I say, users like you get to high reputation because of your valued and valuable contributions, so, if you feel that this is appropriate and the community receives it well, then that's what matters. $\endgroup$ – LSpice Jul 17 at 22:24
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    $\begingroup$ Thanks for advertisement, but my channel is not in Russian. Also I am not sure whether this question is ok or not. $\endgroup$ – Fedor Petrov Jul 17 at 22:28
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    $\begingroup$ Check out mathstodon.xyz/explore. Though I don't read it myself, I believe a bunch of mathematicians that were on Google+ went there, after it shut down. $\endgroup$ – David Roberts Jul 18 at 2:14

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