RSS reader Feedly made its premium product, Feedly Pro, available to everyone on Monday. It costs $5 a month or $45 a year and offers a few perks like search and Evernote integration.
In many ways, Google’s shutdown of its RSS reader is just a small part of a larger move away from open web standards and towards closed, proprietary platforms that are easier to control and monetize.
July 1 has come and gone, and so has Google Reader. Our post-mortem.
Feedly has been adding servers and changing its data architecture — including a move from MySQL to HBase — as more users come aboard and ask the company to start managing many more RSS feeds.
Former Google Reader employees says he’s bummed to see the product depart, but points to wealth of replacements already cropping up.
The iOS RSS app Reeder is working to get ready for Google Reader’s death, but updated apps that work with services like Feedly and Feedbin won’t be ready by July 1.
When Google Reader closes its doors for good on July 1, which news reader should you adopt? We broke down nine of the most interesting or useful apps to help you decide.
Feedly is no longer relying on Google Reader’s backend, and on Wednesday it announced a much-requested web-only version and a bunch of new apps.
Want to see what Digg’s RSS reader will look like when it comes in beta form next week? The company released a few more details and photos of the news reader for desktop and mobile.
With speculation that Facebook might be launching an RSS reader at its press event next week, it’s important to think about why users loved the Google Reader experience. Hint: it wasn’t because Google Reader was social.