Android users will soon have a new way to connect with their friends and family. Facebook announced on Thursday that it is releasing “Home”, a homescreen replacement app designed to provide Android users with a more social experience.
The grave has been dug for Google Reader. It’s almost dead and gone, and I’ll surely miss it. It definitely surprised me to hear that they were putting an end to this beloved service, but it didn’t worry me.
We're all seriously bummed about Google Reader shutting down, but it's not the end of the world, and there are a number of great news reading apps and services out there stepping up to replace it with syncing features and easy import tools to keep...
Over the last couple of weeks, we’ve heard rumblings of Twitter launching some kind of video sharing service, and it looks like those rumors have come to be in the form of a cool new service called Vine.
Every since its launch, we’ve seen Facebook change. And change. Again, and again, and again. While many changes are actually for the best, there’s one thing these updates never fails to add to our news feed: more clutter.
How many feed readers have you tried so far in order to tame the Niagara of feeds? I admit I have done my share. After so many years, the tried and tested Google Reader and the classy Flipboard have won the game for me.
The Twitter-owned blogging and community site, Posterous.com announced last week that it will be closing down and turning off its online and mobile apps on April 30th, and from then on will no longer be available either to view or to edit.
Jose H. Flores's insight:
Sad, but twitter get interesting developments and close them, the same happened with sumarize sad :(
Facebook, a website which is less than a decade old, now has over a billion users. Those users share a lot of information about their lives. Where they live, who they associate with, what they like – and more.
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