To view your Reading List on an iPhone or iPad, launch Safari and tap the Bookmarks button, which looks like an open book. View your Reading List by tapping the reading glasses icon at the top of the screen.
Show or hide your Reading List: Click the Sidebar button in the toolbar, then click Reading List.
Go to Settings > Accessibility > Spoken Content. Adjust any of the following: Speak Selection: To hear text you selected, tap the Speak button. Speak Screen: To hear the entire screen, swipe down with two fingers from the top of the screen.
Now on your Android device, open a tab. Tap on the three-dot menu and then select ‘Bookmarks’. When you’ll select Bookmarks, you’ll get a notification to sync saying “To sync and personalize across devices, turn on sync” across the devices, you have to enable the sync option.
Originally Answered: What’s the difference between bookmarks and reading lists? A bookmark is a thin piece of card, usually illustrated, that is put between two pages of a book to mark the place the reader has reached; a reading list is a list made to remind a reader which books they wish to read.
If you’re running the latest version of Chrome on your computer, you’ve probably already seen the Reading List button—it’s right below your avatar in the top right corner of the browser, unmistakably labeled “Reading List.” Find it on an iPhone or iPad by tapping the three dots in the bottom right of the screen.
To automatically save all pages in your Reading List, choose Safari > Preferences, click Advanced, then select “Save articles for offline reading automatically.”
On Android, the process is also similar to Chrome, but the three-dot menu is in the bottom-center of the screen. Tap it, swipe up slightly, and select Download page. The download will appear at the bottom of the screen; tap Open to read. To read later, tap the three-dot menu and select Downloads.
To enable the setting, head to Settings > General > Accessibility > Speech and toggle the switch on for Speak Screen. With this setting enabled, you can swipe down with two fingers from the top edge of your screen and a voice will begin reading whatever text is on the screen.
Chrome’s Reading List has a leg up on Apple’s, since it separates saved items into “Unread” and “Pages You’ve Read” sections. As 9to5Mac points out, Safari doesn’t have that functionality. … Although Chrome’s Android app is still on Version 56, it already includes a Downloads feature similar to Reading List.
Currently, Reading List takes up 386 megabytes of storage space on my iPhone and this is after I’ve painstakingly removed each read articles. Before adopting Pocket as my go-to read-later solution, my Reading List had swelled to a whopping 1.2 gigabytes – that’s right 1.2 gigabytes worth of offline articles.
You can have your iPhone speak your screen out loud. By tapping into the Speech setting on your iPhone, you can hear the entire screen read aloud from top to bottom or just selected text. You can listen to text as you type it, word by word or each character.
Similar to the iOS device, Android also comes with read receipts option. In terms of method, it is same as iMessage as sender needs to have same texting app as the recipient whose ‘read receipts’ is enabled on their phone already. … Additionally, you can also turn Deliver Receipts on or off as well.
Google Assistant is built-in on most modern Android smartphones, and you can set it up to read your text messages aloud.
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