Top Stories mobile apps
- How To Encourage Citizen Developers
- How App Stores Changed The Way We Buy Software
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- Why You Should Care More About Your Smartphone's Security
- Why You Shouldn't Trust App Store Reviews (And What To Trust Instead)
- ROI 101: Myths And Realities
Android/iOS/Web: It’s advisable to separate your email from your to-do list and some productivity hackers are all for keeping separate apps for each purpose, like lists, notes, tasks and more. But if you want that “one app to rule them all” for productivity, IQTELL does a great job.
iPhone: We’re big fans of PushBullet on Android because it’s one of the easiest ways to send text, files, images and more from your computer to your phone. Now, the service is on the iPhone as well.
The concept of “citizen developers” — people without programming experience building apps for a specific business area — isn’t a new one, and it’s one obvious way of dealing with a shortage of experienced programmers. But assuming you have the right software, how can you encourage people to take on that mantle?
iOS: Email apps for the iPhone that promise to help you hit Inbox Zero are everywhere, but SquareOne takes an interesting approach: It automatically organizes all of your mail so you can dive into details when you want, control who gets your attention, and overall boost your email signal to noise ratio.
Android: Sometimes, you want to quickly jot a note down or draw instead of typing. If you’re an Evernote user (we think you should be), you can now handwrite in the latest version of Evernote for Android.