With CustomReader, you can change pretty much anything you want about how the page's simplified content is presented. Changing the font to your favorite is just the beginning. Want to make the column narrower? No problem. Prefer indented paragraphs with no space between? That's easy. Fancy making images semi-transparent until you mouse over them? Okay. Almost anything is possible, because CustomReader lets you directly edit the reading view's HTML and CSS. Wait, did I say it "lets" you? I should say it makes you edit those things. If you want to change anything from the default style, that's what you'll have to do, because CustomReader does not have any checkboxes, radio buttons, menus, sliders, or other fancy UI controls to change things indirectly. If you're afraid of a little HTML/CSS editing, well, CustomReader isn't for you. CustomReader has another feature that may be of interest to some. If you find yourself frequently invoking CustomReader on a certain kind of page at a specific site--for instance, articles on the New York Times website--you can have CustomReader automatically enter reading mode whenever you open that kind of page.
What is new in this release:
This version fixes (I think) the issues the previous version introduced in Safari 8 and older.
What is new in version 2.2.2:
Reader pages will now print with black text by default. There is also a new setting in the Advanced tab of CustomReader settings that controls whether Reader pages will print in black or in the color that is set in CustomReader. The default is to print in black.
What is new in version 2.2:
Added a setting to set the font size for printing from Reader. It's in the Other tab of the settings window.
Apple Safari 6