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10 Google Reader Alternatives That Will Ease Your RSS Pain

Google Reader is on its deathbed, slated to meet its end on July 1st. Its demise has been looming in the distance for a while, so this should come as no surprise. And while this is certainly a time of mourning, there's the unseemly business of finding a replacement. Here's a list of platform agnostic alternatives that should help make the transition as painless as possible. We're sorry for your loss.

Feedly

Feedly's one of the best options who need one reader on all their devices. Feedly has finally rolled out its web-based reader in addition to standard Android and iOS apps. It's well designed, but it's a bit more like a newspaper than the constant-flow-of-feeds-to-my-faaaaace Google Reader. But it's free, and Feedly has been out there saying a transition from Google Reader will be "seamless."

Digg Reader

Digg's Reader hasn't come out quite yet, but so far it's looking mighty fine, the grand hope of post-Google readers possibly. Interface-wise, it's as clean and simple as you'd hope for, but it also comes with a few, tiny bonus features like a built-in Instapaper button, and full-on Digg thumbs-up, thumbs-down integration. It's still anyone's game, but those subtle social hooks could make Digg a winner.

AOL Reader

Weird to see AOL popping back on the scene, but AOL Reader is stripped down, simple, and fast. All things you want from your Google Reader replacement. There's nothing too new here, but it's not busted either, and i'll come with a full suite of apps for iOS and Android. It's definitely worth a look.

NewsBlur

NewsBlur's got a solid, Google Reader-esque web app you can try out on the spot if you hop over to their site. And, if you're a mobile user, it also has an Android app as well as iOS versions for the iPhone and iPad. Free accounts max out at 64 feeds, which won't be enough for a real power user, but a real, unlimited subscription is only $ 1 a month.

The Old Reader

This basically is Google Reader; the interface is practically identically. And you can login right with your Google account import feeds that way, though The Old Reader claims it's flooded at the moment, and won't let you. The downside here is that there are no apps (yet) and social integration is only available by connecting through Facebook. But it's great as a bare-bones replacement for web-use.

NetVibes

NetVibes is a web reader with some powerful customization options. Like any good RSS reader, you can resort to a pure feed approach, but NetVibes also has a dashboard setting that allows you to create and organize "widgets" for specific feeds and folders and move them around. The downside is that there aren't any mobile apps, so you'll be tied to your computer.

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