Kernels has a Read Later feature that lets users save articles and other links they come across and want to read later.
Revisit an article, blog post, or other web pages any time you want
Did you know around 252,000 new websites are created every day worldwide? That's a lot of LINKS and ARTICLES!
Suppose you're anything like the average internet user. In that case, you tend to spot a few interesting headlines, Amazon products, and videos throughout your social feeds while browsing. It isn't always the best time to click and get a good enough look at what shows up in your feed. Sure, you can create a document and paste the links, text them yourself, or, inconveniently, bookmark them in your browser.
But sometimes, that's not ideal. Especially if your list of items is part of more extensive research, you are doing for, say, a future vacation. That's where the Kernels Save for Later feature lets users save links, organize them, and read them at a later date. Saved links appear in a new Kernel in the My Notes section.
How to save links to Kernels
Before saving links, make sure to sign up for Kernels. Afterward, to try it out, it's as simple as visiting any website on the internet, tapping the share button, and then the Kernels icon.
- Tap the share button on your mobile browser.
- Tap the Kernels icon on your iOS or Android share sheet.
- Add the title of the article. But in many instances, the title will self-populate.
- Press the Save button in the top right corner.
Now you can quickly find saved articles and links in Kernels.
Tag and organize your links
Tags are the best way to keep your Amazon product links organized in Kernels. There’s no limit to how many unique tags you can have in Kernels – go ahead, create as many as you like.
- Tap Add tag at the bottom of your screen.
- Type your tag name.
- If the tag is new, tap Add tag.
Other apps and browser add-ons do the same thing, but Kernels is built into your mobile browser interface, so you won’t have to rely on third-party solutions—or clog up your mobile browser with an excess of open tabs and bookmarks.