Android: OneNote is turning into a pretty killer note-taking app (especially after Evernote started limiting its free users). Today, its Android app is getting better with multi-window support, password protected sections, audio recording and more.
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Predicting the future is near impossible -- but that doesn‘t stop us all from having a red hot go. Human beings have been predicting the future since the beginning of history and the results range from the hilarious to the downright uncanny.
One thing all future predictions have in common: they‘re rooted in our current understanding of how the world works. It‘s difficult to escape that mindset. We have no idea how technology will evolve, so our ideas are connected to the technology of today.
You spend a lot of time taking notes in university. You have several excellent options for doing so, and which works best for you depends a lot on your note taking style. It's best to pick software and stick to it so you don't to worry about moving stuff around later. Here's how to make the right choice from the outset.
If today's news regarding Evernote's new pricing plans and limitations has you considering Microsoft OneNote, the OneNote Importer tool makes the transition relatively painless for Windows users.
Last week, I tried to get a subscription to Microsoft Office. I expected to simply find an Office licence that included what I needed for a simple price. Instead, I discovered that Microsoft's Office licenses are infuriatingly complex, making it nearly impossible for anyone to get what they need without overspending.
Microsoft OneNote has been one of our favourite note-taking apps for years, and it keeps getting better. The app is completely free to install on your Mac or Windows desktop and lets you format notes any way you wish in an intuitive digital notebook interface. Here's how to get started with OneNote and take your notes to the next level.
Evernote and OneNote are two of our favourite tools, but both have changed substantially since we last compared these two apps -- in some ways, not for the best. Here's where these two stand today.
Windows: When Microsoft made OneNote free in March last year, there were some Windows edition features that remained available only to paying Office users. That has now changed -- the full set of option is available to every OneNote user, free of charge.
Microsoft has updated its awesome note-taking tool OneNote for Android, with handwriting support and more formatting options added to the Ribbon.
Windows: For those of us who need an internet-assisted brain, note taking apps are an invaluable tool -- and now that OneNote has stepped up its game (and is free), you may be thinking about switching. Free app Evernote2Onenote will migrate your data for you.
Now that Microsoft OneNote is free for Mac and Windows, the price and cross-platform barriers to this much beloved note-taking tool are gone. But how well does OneNote stack up to (the also awesome) Evernote? Let's take a look at where each app shines, and why you might want to use one over the other.
OneNote is a powerful note-taking tool, but it's also one of those apps that only devout users really talk about. Let's change that today and give OneNote -- and what you can do with it -- more of the attention it deserves. Here are a few tips and tricks for new OneNote users and some even experienced OneNoters might not be familiar with yet.
You can test out a consumer preview of the latest version of Office right now, but what will the new version of Office -- variously branded Office 2013, Office 15 and Office 365 -- include? Here's what we know so far.
Android: Microsoft's popular note taking and organisation app, OneNote, is now available on Android, so you can have your notes with you wherever you go.