Where can I get an RSS reader?
There are many kinds of readers, from stand-alone applications to Web-based services, to those built into a Web browser. You will either need to download and install an application or install an RSS-ready browser on your computer. Follow the instructions provided on the Web sites listed below to install or configure your reader. Most of the applications are free and easy to use. Some of the more popular RSS readers:

The following Web browsers have built-in feed readers

Mozilla Firefox (Windows, Mac, Linux)
Opera (Windows, Mac, Linux)
Internet Explorer 7.0 (Windows, beta)
Safari (Mac)

E-mail Programs
The following e-mail programs have built-in feed readers

Mozilla Thunderbird (Windows, Mac, Linux)
Outlook 2007 (Windows, beta)
IntraVnews (Windows, plug-in for Microsoft Outlook)
R|Mail (Web-based service that sends feeds to any email account)

Desktop Applications
These programs run on your computer, and will check feeds automatically whenever they're running. Those marked with a "$" are commercial software; the others are available for free.

Omea Reader (Windows)
FeedDemon (Windows, $)
NewzCrawler (Windows, $)
NetNewsWire Lite (Mac)
NetNewsWire (Mac, $)
PulpFiction Lite (Mac)
PulpFiction (Mac, $)

Do you want to know about the latest information as soon as it's available on Channel EMC? If so, subscribe to Channel EMC Web feeds today. Channel EMC Web feeds are only available to EMC employees.

What is a Web feed?

A Web feed (also known as an RSS feed) is an XML-based file which contains content items that link back to a particular Web site. By subscribing to a feed, you are automatically notified when new content is available. Typically, headlines are delivered to a news reader with links to the Web page for the full story.

How to subscribe

Check the topics you're interested in, then "subscribe." After you create your Web feed, a custom URL will be generated and linked to the content of your choice.

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