You can save the memories of your deceased relatives

They say that there is an application for anything that occurs to us, something that may not be true because, if it were, the innovation would have disappeared and we could only dedicate ourselves to receiving improvements in the app market. But when you look at the application that we have come across, you begin to believe that this statement has some grain of truth. The funeral home industry has entered the mobile app business.

It hasn't done it with any notepad-type app to manage the always unpleasant paperwork when a loved one dies, or with an all-in-one service where we can make funeral lists. No, it has done so by striking a chord and building small social networks around the missing person. Alife is a private space in which to share memories, neither more nor less.

To use Alife we ​​will only have to download the application and create an account in it, either using our email or connecting it to our Facebook account. Something that we already know, from experience, that will reduce the amount of data that we will have to provide to register and will also link us with Facebook to be able to log in directly from the social network.

The operation of Alife is basically that of a social network with multiple integrated social networks, private networks that work as walls or boards in which to share content. Logically, these shared contents are intended as photographs, videos expressly recorded or linked from external services, and also links or personal messages.

We will simply have to create an Alife Line, a private board destined to receive messages from our missing loved one, and we will be able to invite both family and friends to join in this joint memory. Memories that will be ordered chronologically in reverse, the most recent first, as in any other type of social network.

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