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How to Download a Web Page or Article to Read Offline Information overload is real. You don't always have time to read a 5,000-word feature or juicy interview when it pops up on your Twitter feed. And even when you do have the time, you may be underground between subway stops, caught in a dead zone, or have no Wi-Fi connection. The most reliable way to catch up on your digital reading is to make sure it's saved and accessible for offline reading. Many apps and browsers can help you save it for later. Here's how to download what you want and keep it readable, even without an internet connection. For Chrome users on the desktop, the easiest built-in way to save a web page for offline reading is to download the page as a file. Open the three-dot menu on the top right and select More Tools > Save page as. You can also right-click anywhere on the page and select Save as or use the keyboard shortcut Ctrl + S in Windows or Command + S in macOS. Chrome can save the complete web page, including text and media assets, or just the HTML text. Download the file you prefer to your computer and read the page at any time, even without an internet connection. Save a web page on the Android app by opening the three-dot menu icon and tapping the download icon up top. A banner at the bottom of the screen will tell you when the page has been made available for offline reading. Click Open to view a static version of the page. Access downloads later by opening the three-dot menu and tapping Downloads. To make an article available for offline reading within the Chrome app on iPhone or iPad, tap the Share icon (an upward-facing arrow) and select Add to Reading List. Open the browser's three-dot menu and select Reading List to view any saved pages. Long-press a saved item until a menu pops up, then tap Open Offline Version and you're ready to read offline. Microsoft's Edge browser is powered by the same Chromium engine found in Google Chrome,