Since relaunching under Betaworks in July 2012, the site is stronger than ever and that is reflected in its Android app too.
The design is stunning, with a predominantly black and white color scheme that emphasizes the imagery paired with each article.
The typography and white space is pixel-perfect, and the reading experience is both clean and easy on the eyes.
Better yet, Digg also doubles up as an RSS reader similar to Feedly.
Lists appear in the side-bar, and individual posts are displayed clearly with a headline, author, time of publication and a short snippet.
The app itself is split into various sections including top stories, politics, technology, science and health, with a clear stream of stories based on when they were published or last updated.
Each article begins with a near-full screen photo and is then followed by series of story modules that move in and out of focus as you scroll down the page.
The app displays each article using a stripped back, minimalist layout available in a light or dark theme.
The latest update (version 5. Power users can also create their own magazines by tapping the plus button next to each item, followed by a name and a description for their new digital reading list.
The joy of Flipboard is arguably in its reading experience though: Each article is served up with a minimalist interface and an elegant flip animation, as if you were turning the page of a good book.
The brand is instantly recognizable and still carries a degree of clout that many sites are simply never able to obtain.
Try Instapaper or Readability instead.
The new app uses the card view widely recognized from Google Now to show a personalized blend of titles from the Google Play store and content sourced from blogs, RSS feeds and other publications on the Web.
The app is gorgeous to look at, but power users might feel a little detached by the Read Now section.
All of your subscriptions will appear in the My Magazines section automatically, creating a unified destination for all of your reading on a smartphone or tablet.
While these two storefronts restrict your content to their respective hardware ecosystem, Zinio is cross-platform.
The app is available on Android, iOS, Windows Phone (Lumia devices only), Windows 8 and as a desktop reader, syncing your purchases as you go.
The reading experience is solid and you can choose to pick-up magazines either as single issues or a full-year subscription.
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