Ever see something you really wanted online, but you didn’t have enough money to pay for it? Your next paycheck arrives next week, but the item you want is on sale for one day only. What do you do? Thankfully, you can now turn to buy now, pay later (BNPL) services to solve your dilemma. What
There’s no shortage of ways to save links: online bookmarking services like Digg.com, read-it-later services like Pocket, or even just the native bookmark feature in your browser. Out of these, what’s the best way to save links? What Is Pocket? Let’s make an important distinction to point out right off the bat. Pocket is not a bookmarking
The Amazon Kindle is the best device for reading. It has a special screen that doesn’t strain your eyes and has a range of handy features for readers such as the ability to highlight passages and offline dictionaries. So why would you limit it to just books? Here’s how to send and read web articles
Bookmarks are great to save links for later, but they do tend to pile up into clutter. These smart apps will help manage bookmarks better than the built-in browser feature and even get you through your read-it-later list. There are still several dedicated apps that do a great job of syncing bookmarks, like Pocket for
There’s no avoiding information overload. There are plenty of apps that make it a little easier to sift through all that information. Read-it-later apps like Pocket and Instapaper can be a great way to save things you want to come back to later, but they can also be a crippling reminder of a growing list you
Twitter is actively testing a new feature that will let you save tweets for later. In a fit of creative genius Twitter has called this feature “Bookmarks”, but regardless of how unoriginal it is, this could be a useful tool for Twitter users. Almost as useful as the Mute button, in fact. Twitter is strange.