The image URL must end in “.jpg”, “.jpeg” or “.png” and the server hosting the image must allow HTTP HEAD requests. I'll mention how you can change your cover art further down.Podcast streaming playback on i Tunes requires all hosting servers to enable Byte Range Requests.But remember that this isn't Hollywood and your image still won't look as good as if you follow the next two options.

We provide families and schools with the practical, research-based tools they need to create a more balanced and academically fulfilling life for kids.

After all, success is measured over the course of a lifetime, not at the end of a semester.

If you host your media somewhere else, enter the download URL into web-sniffer.net, switch request type to “HEAD,” and look for “Accept-Ranges: bytes.”1,400 × 1,400 always seemed like an odd size to me, until Apple updated the Podcasts app for i OS to somewhere around version 1.1.

In this and later versions running on a Retina i Pad, cover art displays at 1,400 × 1,400 pixels when you have the podcast playing and the i Pad vertically oriented.

As with any update to your podcast feed, i Tunes will usually take 8–48 hours to update your listing in the i Tunes directory, and other podcast directories may be the same.

Or you may need to contact those other companies to have them refresh your podcast's cover art.The larger artwork size also ensures that your image will display beautifully on Apple TV connected to a 1080p display (even though this would only display at 1,080 × 1,080 pixels at its largest).You ignore Apple's recommendations, but this means your cover art will never look good at high resolutions and your podcast will never be eligible to be featured by Apple.However, I don't let that corrupt my perspective and I don't recommend only affiliates.At Challenge Success, we believe that our society has become too focused on grades, test scores, and performance, leaving little time for kids to develop the necessary skills to become resilient, ethical, and motivated learners.Robin Feldman of the University of California Hastings College of Law and author of Drug Wars talks about her book with Econ Talk host Russ Roberts. But, it turned out, the actual world is a lot more like, I don't know--Alice in Wonderland, Kafka's The Trial, maybe The Metamorphosis. What problem was it trying to solve, and how did it try to achieve that solution?