1,000,000 - 5,000,000 downloads
- Good-looking layout
- Tumblr, Twitter, Facebook, Pocket integration
- Own RSS subscription system
- We didn't find any, did you?
Feedly is one of the best ways to enjoy your RSS subscriptions
Since Google announced the shutting of Google Reader service for July 1st 2013, Feedly has developed its own RSS subscription. Now you can directly add your sources from Feedly, which works autonomously. That's the final step it was lacking which has made it a comprehensive reading tool, and the favorite of most of disenchanted hard-GReader users. In addition, Feedly's scenery has been enhanced regarding smoothness, accessibility and customization.
First off, you can log in with any of your Gmail accounts in order to sync your RSS list. If you haven't added any RSS to your account yet, you can do it also from the app or choose the presets categories that Feedly suggests you. It's true that there are heaps of RSS reader for Android, each one with their specific features. Feedly added value lies on simplicity, cuteness, multi-platform and a self-made RSS subscription system.
Simplicity due to reading is as easy as swiping between RSS entries, tap on categories, select the one you prefer and start again. You can open/close, add to read it later, remove a source, share, copy article URL, change format... among other features.
Cute because it's set on a sober and good-looking layout with cool screen transitions. What's more, it is fast on loading images and in switching from one article to the next. You can go to the original article without leaving the app (there's a browser integrated).
Multi-platform because there are iOS, Android, Chrome and Mozilla versions which made keeping up-to-date even easier since all these versions are synced. Thus, anything you read on your mobile device will appear as "already read" when you check Feedly on your browser later.
Feedly is an example of how a cute app, with basic features can become a great one if the developer focus on make it usable. That's what Feedly Team did. Must-have.
Instead of having to hunt down for news, feedly aggregates the contents of your favorite sites and delivers them as a fast mobile-optimized experience.
You tailor feedly to your tastes by creating a collection of the sites you love to read - blogs, magazines, journals, and more.
Feedly is an RSS news reader re-imagined for android phones and tablets. It makes browsing faster and more fun: the content of your rss feeds, news sites and blogs are transformed into pocket-sized cards which load very fast and are easy to browse.
The feedly UI is custom tailored for a 4" phone, a 7" tablet and a 10" tablet. If you run feedly on a tablet, you will get an experience which is very close to a personalized magazine: a really fun way to track and read your favorite blogs.
When you run feedly on a phone and on a tablet, the configuration will automatically syncs between both devices.
Feedly makes sharing content on twitter, facebook and google+ very simple, either directly or using Buffer. Feedly also integrates with Pocket, Instapaper and Evernote.
New in 23.0
★ Smoother experience (pull to refresh and swiping)
★ Fixes open article directly regression
The app use to work flawlessly - but the last update seems to have broken the "mark all as read" function. The app just scrolls endlessly now through new and older articles. Dropping two stars because of this. Will edit my review when it's fixed.
Easily beats Flipboard and Newsstand. Really like the Collections feature.
Convenient app for picking up news feeds. Highly recommended.
For Google reader but nothing will ever compare to the greatest feed reader that ever lived.
I use this app to stay up to date in my tech news.
If I try to follow a link from a blog post in feedly to any website, there is about a 50% chance the app will crash. When it happens a few times in a row, I can actually feel my blood pressure rising. Then there are the "feedly loops" - when you read blog posts A, B, and C, and then swiping to the next post instead brings you to A again, and may have marked post D as "read" despite the fact that