Wrike is a popular project management software with collaboration features that includes a shared calendar and seamless syncing with other calendar software. Many calendar apps will exchange contact information with your email account, so you don’t have to input client addresses into two different platforms. Most calendar apps can sync with Google or Outlook Calendar, so if you use either one, you can view and change your schedule without having to log into two different platforms.
The tool I use to manage my projects and tasks is GQueues. I talked about how I do that in a previous blog post. GQueues is where I capture any “to do” that pops into my email, text, my head or is requested by someone else. Again, the day level of your calendar is only for things that have to happen or that you want to be reminded of on that day, nothing else. When you do this, it allows your calendar to show you what MUST get done each day AND the blank spaces where you can actually get other work done.
Knowing that you’ll be able to walk to an appointment instead of drive, does help you see the shape of the week ahead. You get a week of forecasts, but you can only see the temperatures in the day view. Week and month views show whether it will be sunny, rainy, foggy or cloudy, and so on.
It supports different pressures, making lines larger the harder you press. It supports PDFs, lets you add handwritten notes and even signed documents, supports various paper types and sizes, and much more. Some features do require premium service, which is currently $10 a year. Because curved edges are prone to accidental touches, another app you’ll want is EdgeTouch. This app lets you create zones along the side edges that will not register touches.
If you value your privacy over everything else then its time that you start using ProtonMail. The app brings end-to-end to encryption to your emails which means even the creators of ProtonMail cannot read your email even if they wanted to. In a world where popular email clients such as Edison Mail has been found to be reading user’s emails, you can never be too cautious. If you have even a shred of doubt about a free or even paid third-party email app, then ProtonMail is the answer for you. ProtonMail is an open-source project which means its code is available to be examined by everyone. The good news is that no one has found any security related risks with the app.
If enabled by the IT admin, end users can save content locally, within the secure Docs@Work container, for offline viewing. Docs@Work is a secure, on-device content repository. It creates a secure container through either an SDK and wrapper for iOS or a wrapper for Android.
À propos de l’auteur