Screenshots: Five outstanding Android RSS readers
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If you’re a news junkie, you probably depend on various andrnsundry RSS feeds—so you most likely need a handy app to curate them into arnsingle, easy-to-use location. Fortunately, plenty of Android apps are availablernto handle all your RSS needs.
Note: This gallery is also available as an article.
Feedly’s interface is well designed, which makes it easy tornnavigate through a feed. If you create a Feedly account (it allows you to log in viarnGoogle, Facebook, or Twitter), managing your feeds becomes even easier. Fromrnthe web interface, you can get really granular with your feeds and evenrnintegrate Feedly with IFTTT (although that requires a Pro account).
The RSS Reader interface is basic. It doesn’t displayrnimages, but it does include ads.
Palabre Feedly RSS
The one thing you can’t do is add your own RSS feeds viarnURL. For anyone who depends upon specific feeds, this will be a deal breaker.rnBut for those who prefer getting their RSS news from feed collections, Palabrernis an outstanding choice. This app is free, but it does offer in-app purchases.
Another outstanding RSS feed curator is Inoreader. You do have to sign in with Google,rnFacebook, or Twitter, but once you do, Inoreader makes collecting newsfeeds arnno-brainer. You can sort through the collection of categories, tap a category,rnand then select the feeds you want.
Although it’s not terribly obvious, you can subscribe to arnfeed via URL by opening the sidebar, tapping the + button, tapping the searchrnbutton, tapping the downward-pointing arrow (in the upper-right corner),rnentering the feed URL, and then tapping SUBSCRIBE.
One notable feature is Entry rules, whichrnenables you to create rules for individual feeds, such as excluding/includingrnentries by title or by content. This means you can set up basic filters forrnevery feed you add to the app.