In addition to keywords, you can also paste feed URL for the source you want to subscribe to.
In the web version, the way the feed entries are displayed is good.
If you want, you can club multiple sources feeds under one collection to get their feeds together.
Feedly also lets you add mute filters to separate unwanted posts and follow specific keywords.
It’s name is The Old Reader but this free RSS reader packs a lot of modern stuff that one would expect from a robust feed reader.
The Old Reader came into existence around the same time when Google pulled the plug on their Reader back in 2013. By clicking Add A Subscription, you can easily add RSS feeds from your favorite blogs and websites.
If you don’t like it, you can change the view by clicking the eye button in the top-right corner.
You can subscribe to your favorite blogs, news portals, Google feeds, Twitter users, and other websites.
Other standard features include Read Later, search bar, personalized feed, etc.
Feedly is available both as a free RSS reader and as a paid one which unlocks some limits on the number of sources and collections you can add among various things.
RSS, short for Really Simple Syndication or Rich Site Summary, was designed to make it easier to transfer information between different websites and to the user in a form that easily readable for both computers and users.