The other day I gave you 20 alternatives to Google Reader. Now I'm giving you a whole bunch more that I've found. I haven't tried the vast majority of them, so can't vouch for them, but I'll be sure to tell you what I think! (Note: since I'm going to probably be referring to 'Google Reader' quite a lot, I'm shortening it to GR for the sake of my sanity and fingers)
Android Rivers is, as the name suggests, designed for Android devices.
BackStitch was one that I liked the look of; very smooth. Take a look.
BazQux looks quite fun, as it pulls in comments from Facebook groups and G+ communities as well.
Bloglovin is a straight replacement for GR, and it also works on IOS. You can sign up either direct or via Facebook, and can import your GR feeds. I didn't really like the results - the posts were in a large format and I couldn't see a way to reduce this to just headlines.
BlogRoll is in development. Large, boxy news items. Good perhaps if you only read half a dozen blogs etc. Otherwise, totally inpractical from what I could tell.
Bookmarkchamp is a combination bookmark/RSS reader, but it doesn't work in IE. Looked quite traditional though.
Dotdotdot is designed for use with a tablet, and pulls all your digital reading together. From the demo it looks quite nice.
Feedbin looked quite nice and traditional. It was also $2 a month. Why would I guys, when there are so many free ones out there? Seriously!
Feedspot needs a clue, so here it is. Don't make me sign up before I can see what you're offering! It says it's 'rethinking the RSS reader', but so what? Show me what you've got at the outset!!
Fever says of itself "Your current feed reader is full of unread items. You’re hesitant to subscribe to any more feeds because you can't keep up with your existing subs. Maybe you've even abandoned feeds altogether." It also says $30. Pass.
FrontPage. Seems to be a GR replacement, but says very little, but it's designed for tablets and phones.
IFTTT is a great little tool that some tech savvy people are really into 'if this, then that' lets you create your own feeds. You may love that idea, or prefer something that's really been set up already for you.
Intigi is a marketing tool more than a reader from what I can see, but it has RSS elements to it. However it also has $19 a month attached to it. Not for the average reader then!
Memamsa looked quite reasonable, but a little on the 'boxy' side when it comes to listing posts. On the bright side, I really liked their graphic header!
Msgboy says of itself "Msgboy delivers a custom feed of stories in realtime, all based on websites you've bookmarked and visited most often. You can customize your feed so you see more of what you want and less of what you don't." It's also Chrome only, so they obviously don't really care at all about the other folk out there, so why should I care about them?
My Yahoo is Yahoo News with a personal twist. I never really think of Yahoo these days at all, which is bad of me I guess. If you however like Yahoo, take a peek.
News Maven is setting itself up as a GR replacement, launching in April. Says nothing else on the site which to be honest, is pretty damn stupid if you ask me. Why would I wait, in the hope that it's good?
NuesByte is a traditional GR lookalike.
Player.fm is an oddity on the list because while it's a news curation tool, it's via podcast, radio news items and so on. It looked as though it would be quite fun, but it's not a GR alternative in any great sense.
Prismatic is a news curation tool. Log in with your social media credentials from the usual suspects and read news stories. Looked a little like Zite, but I didn't get an account with this one, so I could be wrong - but it had the block/image based news squares of information look to it.
Protopage is more of a start page like Netvibes, but it displays RSS feeds in the start page type of news box.
RSSMiner has the traditional GR list of blogs etc down the left, and posts in the main pane in the right.
RSSOwl looks like it's nice, but it's a download product. Instant turn off.
Selfoss has a traditional GR feel, but you need to install it on your own server, which is more than most of us can manage, or would want to, so you'll probably pass on this by the time you get to line 4 which reads "Ensure that you have mod_rewrite and mod_headers enabled."
Skimfeed is minimalist RSS reading taken to the limit. Couldn't see any way to customise it or create an account though.
Skim.me is apparently a visual tool to let you get through the news quickly. However, since it wouldn't let me sign up via Facebook (which is what it offered) I have no way of telling you anything else about it.
Skimr is a straight forward listing of feeds, and when you register you can add your own, and import an OPML file. However, in order to see the updates you have to choose from the list that you've created, so it's a rather slow approach - but I can see how it would work for a small number of feeds.
Thunderbird is not only an email package, it reads RSS as well. You probably won't be interested in this one unless you're looking for a new mail client as well, but if you are, this is worth a peek.
TinyTinyRSS is more of the traditional menu of resources on the left, pane of headlines on the right approach, so if you're a dedicated GR user, this may well look very familiar. It's also very much a one person operation, and I *think* you have to download stuff to use it, but it was very confusing at that point, so I tiptoed quietly away.
Viafeeds says "What makes it different is that we're going to charge money for it, which means we'll be able to continue investing time and resources into it. And everyone wants that, right?" Apparently not, no. You also have to wait a few months. Too late there guys!
Waurb is more of a news curation tool than an RSS alternative. Log in via Facebook, choose your interests from a small collection of subject areas and it will pull back content for you. I certainly found some useful material, but a lot that wasn't, so while it was a fun tool to look at, it's not going to be a GR replacement for you.
Wavii is a news curation tool that pulls content based on your Facebook/Twitter interests. It was quite accurate, but I wasn't overly taken with it personally. Too large and clunky were the results (as Yoda might say).
1kpl.us is a very traditional RSS/Atom reader with a real GR feel to it. Very simple, basic no frills approach.