As entertaining as the internet can be, who has time to read all of it? Even employing the services of a read-it-later app such as Instapaper or Pocket can make catching up on articles difficult. What you need is a dedicated reading device, free from social media pings, email alerts, and other distractions—and that’s…
The internet’s a big place and growing all the time—it’s no surprise that many of us rely on a read-it-later tool to stockpile articles and posts we just don’t have time to get to immediately. That’s fine, to a point, but these reading lists can quickly spiral out of control to daunting lengths.
Pocket is one of the best 'read-it-later' services on the Web, though it has evolved beyond its core Instapaper-style functionality to offer a broader range of tools. One of its key features is the way in which you can save almost anything from almost any platform. Here are the key shortcuts to use on the Web and on…
Over the years, Facebook has slowly morphed from a voyeur's wet dream into what is now essentially a popularity-based RSS feed. And since there's only so many listicles one can read in a day, Facebook just added a "Save" feature that compiles all your readables for viewing at your leisure.
Pocket, everyone's favorite service that was formerly Read It Later, just announced a paid plan. For $5 a month or $45 a year, your Pocketed pages will persist forever in a searchable, tag-able, digital library. Like Evernote, but exclusively for things you probably won't get around to reading.
Es una de las mejores aplicaciones gratuitas para guardar contenido de Internet y leerlo más tarde en offline en cualquier dispositivo. Pocket, la anterior Read it later, ha llegado ahora a 6 nuevos idiomas, entre ellos el español. Con más de 11 millones de usuarios a nivel mundial, el salto al español mejora aún más…
If you have a bit of a Pocket trigger finger, the reading app's latest update will make it easier for you to wade through all those unread articles. The new feature, called Highlights, will sort items in your list by popularity, impact and length. [Engadget]
When I stepped off the plane in Mexico I got that sinking feeling. My iPhone wasn't going to work.
Small British company Rufus Roo has created the Big Pocket Travel jacket, a lightweight parka that lets you carry up to 22 pounds of junk with you on the plane. It's like an oversized, airline-friendly version of a Scottevest.
This is brilliant. The Hermetus Bottle Opener and Resealer belongs in your pocket right now because it both opens your favorite beer and hermetically reseals it for future enjoyment. Perfect for any beer aficionado.
Seasoned hikers know what it's like start with a sunny day at the trailhead and walk into howling rain at the summit. Next time you venture out, grab the Ghost Anorak and shove everything you need in your pocket.
The big draw of the U MacBook sleeve is its external, two-segmented pocket for an iPod, phone, small notebook or whatever, but I'm more impressed by the understated style of the thing. My current black neoprene case suddenly feels so...middle-school.
I have spent the last two weeks reading a book on Sony's two newest Readers, the Touch and the Pocket editions—one is overloaded with tricks but killed by glare, the other is simplified past the point of goodness.
While SIM cards hold all the stuff address books used to, some people just can't part from that old ink-and-paper. The SIMbook lets people know that you're aware of modern technology, yet you choose to go retro.
While we knew much of Sony's new netbook's specs already, the price was still a mystery. But new leaks put the Vaio Pocket awfully close to the $1000 mark, which makes it a pricey toy indeed.
This keyboard teaser shot for the Vaio Pocket, Sony's upcoming mystery netbook, shows two things. It has a full size keyboard (like the Vaio TZ) and a track stick for mousing.
Sony Style has leaked some specs of the netbook—what I've heard is its flagship announce at the show—ahead of its CES 2009 coming out of the closet party. Its name is Pocket. UPDATED 12/26