Phillip Gruneich

Brazilian screenwriter working as a copywriter and a technology fan. Check my site for some iOS automatization tips or look at me on Twitter (@pgruneich) or (@philg).

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I’ve been on a crusade this past week to find the best solution for my weather dilemma. I’ve been looking for something functional, that would tell me about the changes in condition, but most importantly, an app that was accurate. Plus, it shouldn’t be cluttered with ads, with a design that looks like it was made in the early ’90’s, as most weather web apps are. I’ve had many false starts in my search; I heard Dark Sky, loved it, and found out it wasn’t available for my country.

A few days later, was announced. It is a web application created by the same guys who brought Dark Sky to iOS, and it offers worldwide coverage and a few more tricks up its sleeve. Suddenly, most of my problems were solved like magic.


Reading an online article later has never been so easy. Most articles on the web are short, but sometimes you stumble upon a longer essay that’s cumbersome to read in your browser. A click later, though, and the article is saved to your favorite read later service like Instapaper or Pocket. It’s not quite so easy to save your reading material in one place online, though, if what you’re reading isn’t an easy-to-scrape article.

Dotdotdot brings a different approach to online reading. It’s focused on lengthy content, but doesn’t limit itself to articles you find online. It also intends to be the definitive repository for your eBooks and RSS feeds, as well as your online articles. Then it throws in a social networks and tools to save your favorite passages.

Let’s take a look.


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