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, 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.
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]
It must be flattering to be Marco Arment, creator Instapaper and pioneer of putting articles aside to read in the bathroom. His app's imitators are legion, and have grown by a very intimidating one: Facebook. Its "save for later" feature is no Instapaper. But it may not have to be.
Android devotees who've been coveting some of the iPhone's best apps for a while have been in for a treat these past few weeks—first Words With Friends came to the mix, and now Read It Later, an offline news caching reader, is finally available. Users can save documents through their browsers at work and read them…