A Clean, Simple And Yet Powerful Content Reader for News Feeds and Web Articles

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Back in 2013 when Google Reader was about to close its door and disappoint its users, our editor Rhiannon suggested 6 Free Google Reader Alternatives. Among them, you might have been using one or any other choice that suits your need now.

Along the way, things change and there are other great contenders coming up to give you more choices. One of them is Inoreader, which has been developed by Innologica Ltd since after they learned about Google Reader shutting down.

If you’ve not tried Inoreader, give it a second glance as its interface and features have evolved over the years to become one of the strong players. It is a clean, simple and yet powerful content reader designed to cater for news feeds and any web articles that you like to save for reading, minus unnecessary frills and hassles.

Inoreader is accessible online with a web browser. It has a Firefox addon or a Chrome extension known as Inoreader Companion that helps you preview, subscribe to feeds or save a webpage to Inoreader easily. If you’re coming from other feed readers, the Inoreader web version has a function to import your subscriptions from an OPML file.

In addition to the web version, Inoreader gives you a free and excellent mobile app running across multiple platforms including Android, iOS and Windows Mobile.  Read More

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Learn Programming From Stanford University For Free

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A couple of years ago, Stanford University in the US launched a short course that teaches the fundamentals of computer programming. Being from Stanford, you’d expect it to be top-quality. And it is.

One common criticism of the course is that the programming language it teaches is Java, which is not particularly easy to learn. But as a way of grasping the fundamentals of programming, it’s fine. Stanford has recently started on a new course, using the Javascript language instead (despite the similar names, Java and Javascript are very, very different).

At present, the new Javascript lectures aren’t online. When they are, we’ll let you know. But for now, check out the Java ones, which start at this link and you can then follow the links on the site to subsequent episodes.  Read More

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