Let’s get started, Reabr!

Let me introduce you to a brand new project called Reabr. In short, it is a resource manager – links to websites on the Internet. Reabr, in our opinion, has great potential. You can discover the possibilities of Reabr with us.

Reabr aims to bring a whole new and different way of organizing and sharing existing resources on the Internet – links to websites.

Just as you can now organize your bookmarks, for example in Google Chrome or other web browsers, Reabr is similar in this and offers these functions. In addition, it keeps links from the browser in the cloud, offering you additional options for working with links, such as sharing or collaborating. And that’s just the beginning.

Reabr is now in its original beta and contains only a basic set of features. I believe that this pilot version can also be a useful tool for many of you and that it is definitely worth a try.
In this first phase, the focus of development is mainly on working with bookmarks.

Reabr board preview with links about architecture.
And now we’re serving a little closer.

You must have your own user account to actively work with links, add and manipulate them. Signing in is now possible through the integration of Google sign-in services. You can use your existing Google Account (this method also allows you to safely remove your account at any time). Just select an account and you’re done. Reabr will create an account for you and create a default profile. No login is required to passively watch existing content in Reabr.

Basic design of the Reabr

The profile serves as a starting point for managing your links. You now have one profile that represents your account that you use to log in to Reabr.

Each profile contains link boards. A bulletin board is a folder that contains thematically similar links. In addition to the basic organization of links, the application also has more advanced functions such as sharing, etc. But that’s about that next time.

The basic and also the main element is the so-called entry. Represents a link to a given website – ie a bookmark. Each entry is a gateway to the web link you added and is included in the appropriate bulletin board.

In Reabr you will see all the links you have entered chronologically, as you entered them.

As you can see, it is very simple and effective.

Many other operations can be performed across the bulletin boards, which are only available for testing in the pilot version.

Wondering how I can bookmark my favorite websites. In the next posts, I will try to outline the basic operation of the Reabr application and gradually discover new features.

Here we go! Go to Reabr.

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