Only requires a pro account. Pro accounts also get some great features, such as the ability to integrate with IFTTT and Zapier, a way to connect externally to mobile apps. It also includes what I like: keeping your YouTube account in line with your RSS reading. You can watch YouTube videos in Inoreader, and the next time you log in to YouTube, you will never have any invisible videos.
Inoreader offers a free account (with ads), which is great for testing the service to see if it meets your needs. If so, the Pro account is $ 7 a month (cheaper if you buy a year in advance), which brings more advanced features and supports more features.
Very good for Beginners
Feedly is the most popular RSS reader on the internet, and for good reason. It’s well-designed, easy to use, and offers excellent options so it’s easy to add all of your favorite pages. It doesn’t have one thing that makes Inoreader better in my opinion – YouTube integration – but it’s probably feedly a good choice.
It also has a few other Inoreader features, such as the combination of Evernote (you can save notes in Evernote) and notes when writing your thoughts on the news. Feedly also includes Leo, an AI company assistant, who can help you filter your content and show what you want. In my experiments, I found that it works perfectly, but a big part of my favorite thing about RSS is that there is no AI-I’m not I want to machine filtering. Depending on how you use RSS, this may be helpful.
Like the others here, Feedly offers iOS apps and Android software along with the internet interface. Feedly is free up to 100 meals. Pro subscriptions are $ 8 per month (cheaper if you pay for a year) and include additional features like subscriptions, save to Evernote, and read without ads. The Pro + account gives you an AI version with an additional $ 12 per month.
Best For DIYers
Newsblur is a simple old RSS reader. You don’t find AI or YouTube links here – just read RSS feeds and get on with your life. It can subscribe to all types of content (including newsletters), read all articles (even from RSS feeds that do not provide them), including IFTTT, and monitor news changes if the publisher changes the content.