8 Results for

readability

Article

Find articles to read during idle moments with Readtime

Got 5 minutes to spare? Readtime for iOS queues up articles from Readability, delivering those whose length match the amount of time you tell it you have.

By October 18, 2012

Video

Optimize your browser for readability

Customize Web sites to be easy to view.

March 16, 2010

Article

Readability: Web reading that's easier for you, less profitable for publishers

Make pages with bad layout easier to read with Readability, a bookmarklet that will reformat a story's layout with simple text.

By March 9, 2009

Article

Switch quickly between Word's smart quotes and straight quotes

Improve the readability of your documents by using smart quotes, and their Web-ability with straight quotes.

By December 19, 2007

Article

Geeking out: Gorgeous digital edition magazines

Browser-based magazines bring readability, style, and yes, ads, to online editions.

By November 6, 2007

Article

Stop! Look before you click

Mark Hochhauser, a psychologist who specializes in the readability of online documents, explains why Web surfers mindlessly click on contracts that could hijack their computers or make them targets of aggressive advertisers.

April 22, 2002

Article

Short Take: Adobe improves PDF readability

Adobe has rolled out Adobe Acrobat Business Tools software, designed to enable users to interact with portable document format (PDF) documents beyond the view and print capabilities of Acrobat Reader Software. Priced under $100 for a single unit, and lower through volume licensing, the new product joins the Adobe ePaper product family and allows users to review, mark-up, perform digital signature workflow, and other tasks on PDF documents.

October 6, 1999

Article

Philips invests in E Ink

Philips Components announced on Tuesday a "major investment" in E Ink. The two companies will develop high-resolution displays for devices such as personal digital assistants and electronic books. Development of the displays will begin later this year. E Ink has developed a technology called Electronic Ink that makes screens brighter and thinner while consuming less power than traditional liquid crystal displays. Sunnyvale, Calif.-based Philips Components will integrate Electronic Ink with active-matrix displays. The goal is to help manufacturers create lighter devices with paper-like readability. Terms of the agreement were not revealed. E Ink is located in Cambridge, Mass.

By February 27, 2001