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Pros: It functions smoothly and can help students with school-related Web research as well as fun stuff.
Cons: Not all kids have a real need for this pretty grown-up organizing tool.
Bottom Line: If students read a lot online and have a ton of favorite websites, Feedly can help them keep track of content.
You can have students use Feedly to organize their research for particular projects. For example, a student doing a history paper on Guantanamo Bay could bookmark a handful of pertinent sites and periodically check his or her Feedly stream for updated content or current news stories. It's also a helpful tool for students working on a bibliography; all their online sources will be in one place and easily accessible.
Feedly is a website that allows users to organize, read, and share the content of their favorite sites. It's a content aggregator, which means that you tell it which websites you like and want to follow, and it will track their content and make it viewable on one page. You can access blogs, news sites, podcasts, and YouTube channels -- basically anything on the Internet.
To add a source to your Feedly feed, just click on the plus icon on the upper left. To organize sources in terms of importance, click on Personalize. You can save articles across devices or share them on Twitter, Facebook, Google+, Evernote, Pinterest, or LinkedIn.
Since Google Reader was discontinued in early 2013, people have been searching for a new way to organize their favorite websites. Feedly has been the most popular choice so far, and it's a pretty solid replacement. The interface can initially be a little difficult to navigate, and help is not readily available. But after experimenting with settings, you should be able to set up a feed based on your interests.