Tech Minute: Google Reader substitutions Video
Tech Minute: Google Reader substitutions Video Transcript
If you are someone who follows lots of news publications and blogs, you need a Reader to aggregate all that material into one place. Here are three great alternatives to Google Reader. For Apple users, give reader a world. Besides its standard RSS management capabilities, users might enjoy its robust sharing features that let you post directly to Facebook and Twitter. FeedReader for Windows users comes highly recommended. It's certainly a good replacement for Google Reader, largely for its solid internal search capabilities. And whether you use a Mac or a Windows computer, RSSOwl boasts a lot of user-friendly services, like the ability to group similar feeds together, search by keyword, and read in a newspaper style. Whichever service you choose, one heavy tip is to set up your new account to sync with Google Reader. That will save you a whole lot of time when Google service finally expires. In San Francisco, I'm Kara Tsuboi, CNET.com for CBS News.
Soon those lazy, carefree summer days will come to an end. In their place come school schedules, homework, and carpools. Don't be overwhelmed by back-to-school chores. Instead, download a few handy apps to keep your family on track. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on some of her favorites in this Tech Minute.
Google Reader is going away as of July 1, and some people are upset over the loss of it. Will there be better alternatives for frequent Reader users? Sumi Das reports on ways to keep your content from your RSS feeds, and what alternative there are that are similar to Google Reader.
Preparing Thanksgiving dinner can be a daunting task, even for the most experienced home chef. No one wants an undercooked turkey and overcooked green beans. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi serves up several handy apps that will ensure your Thanksgiving dinner turns out perfect and on time.
Far too often, the business cards we collect from others get lost or simply clog our wallets. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on some handy apps to help you save and manage all that valuable contact information, with no need to shuffle through hundreds of bits of paper.
Getting to grandma's house should be easier than going over the river and through the woods. Use your smartphone and a few handy apps to book the best deals and manage your trip. CNET's Kara Tsuboi has some useful recommendations in this Tech Minute.
There are many smartphone apps out there for enhancing the quality and creativity of your photographs. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi focuses on the best such apps for taking panoramic photographs.
For a lot of people, sites like Facebook or Google Plus have become too impersonal for sharing life's important moments. After all, you could have hundreds or thousands of "friends" who might not care about all those details. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on two more intimate social-networking sites that make privacy a priority.
There are a lot of great tools and apps that alert people of where you are and what you're doing. Facebook and FourSquare come to mind. Now, there's a new app that lets your circle of friends know where you will be. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi demonstrates Forecast.
The official hurricane season runs through the end of November. If you live in a severe-storm region of the United States, you'll want to arm your smartphone with a few handy apps to help you be the most prepared in case of disaster. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on the best iPhone and Android severe weather apps.
Let's face it: New Year's resolutions are tough to keep. What may be more realistic is the goal of maintaining good habits like flossing, staying on top of household chores, or taking your daily multivitamin. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on some handy apps to keep track of your habits.