This one-click web scraper is so simple—and it's on sale now
Simplify the web scraping process with over 90% off this powerful tool.
- AnyPicker scrapes the web content you want without extraneous code or formatting hassles.
- Web content is saved without downloading other programs or uploading data.
- A $499.99 lifetime AnyPicker subscription is now on sale for only $39.
If you've ever tried to copy an article or an image or a code or coupon off a website, then you're probably aware it's never quite that simple. Whether it's page layout or restrictive content protectors, you often can't grab and save the stuff you want without dragging a whole bunch of excess code and other gobbledygook along with it. And formatting usually goes right out the window.
AnyPicker is a Chrome browser extension that seeks to make the process of web scraping incredibly easy. You can get it for yourself and save a bunch of money in the process at its current sale price of just $39.
AnyPicker really is simple. You don't need to download any extra software, enter a password or worry about anything. Just click what you want to save -- and you're done. AnyPicker integrates seamlessly with Google Sheets spreadsheets, instantly saving your scraped data to an downloadable CSV file. You can even see your saved info in real time, so you'll always know you grabbed exactly what you wanted.
The entire process happens on your local computer and nothing gets saved by Google or uploaded anywhere, so your actions are never tracked. Meanwhile, you can make sure everything you might need later is safely stored away without having to break out code readers or cropping tools or other tech junk to make it happen.
AnyPicker is usually valued at $499.99 for a lifetime subscription to the service, but with the current offer it's over 90 percent off, only $39.
Prices are subject to change.
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Scientists have found evidence of hot springs near sites where ancient hominids settled, long before the control of fire.
The electric car manufacturer says updates to its battery design and manufacturing process will help lower production costs.
- The high cost of batteries is the main reason why electric vehicles cost more than gas-powered cars.
- At the company's 'Battery Day' event on Tuesday, Tesla announced a new battery design that will give its cars more power and a longer range.
- The success of Tesla's plan depends on its ability to scale up production.
Screenshot of Tesla's 'Battery Day' presentation
Tesla<p>It's unclear when Tesla will stop using cobalt, or when it will stop sourcing its batteries from Panasonic. But the company claims that its new battery design and manufacturing changes will allow the company to cut the cost per kilowatt-hour in half. If Tesla can successfully scale up production, the company could hit its goal of $100 per kilowatt-hour sooner than expected.</p><p>Hitting that mark could usher in the electric-car revolution, considering $100 per kilowatt-hour is <a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/How-Soon-Can-Tesla-Get-Battery-Cell-Cost-Below-100-per-Kilowatt-Hour" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer">generally regarded as the threshold</a> the industry needs to reach in order to make electric vehicles cost competitive with gas-powered cars. </p><p>A $25,000 electric car would also be Tesla's cheapest offering by far. The company had previously promised a $35,000 car, but only offered one at that price for a limited time. Tesla's website says its Model 3, its cheaper car, starts at about <a href="https://www.industryweek.com/leadership/article/22027923/tesla-declines-as-model-3-price-cut-renews-demand-concerns" target="_blank">$39,000.</a></p>
Photo of Tesla's new battery design
Tesla<p>To be sure, Musk is known for promising big on his projects, but not always following through on the promised timetable. But despite having an "insanely hard" 2020, as Musk said, Tesla's had a good past couple years.<br></p><p style="margin-left: 20px;">"In 2019, we had 50% growth," Musk said at the event. "And I think we'll do really pretty well in 2020, probably somewhere between 30 to 40 percent growth, despite a lot of very difficult circumstances."</p>
Dominique Crenn, the only female chef in America with three Michelin stars, joins Big Think Live this Thursday at 1pm ET.
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