myWriteClub is a new beta site which allows you to setup writing goals to track and share.
This is week 18’s post for the #52Tech series. Today I look briefly at a free webservice which lets us look at our Evernote files in a visual mind-map type environment.
This post also doubles up as an #E4W or #Evernote4Writers post.
The P post for #26Tech A-Z Challenge profiles some excellent apps for Project Inspiration gathering and visual displays.
Through timing, this post is Week 16’s entry to the year challenge, #52Tech.
This is a supplementary post to today’s #26Tech A-Z Journaling Apps post. This post falls under the #Evernote4Writers book to blog series.
Read on for how to create and maintain a writing journal or diary within Evernote, using old-school methods or some integrated apps.
The G post for #26Tech A-Z Challenge will preview some of the helpful grammar or proof-editing tools available to a writer.
This is a supplementary post to the #26Tech Favourite Writing App post of today. In that post I profile Scrivener, one of the most popular all over writing and writing project management apps.
This post provides nine alternatives to Scrivener. All are great overall writing apps.
The D post for #26Tech A-Z Challenge profiles my favourite writing app on the iPAD – Drafts. Due to timing, this post is also Week 14 for the year-long #52Tech series.
Drafts includes Markdown support, and copious export abilities and social media integration for any notes created.
ThingLink is an online app which allows you to create hotlinks embedded into images you upload. You can then share those images to social media, or embed into your website.
Perfect for beefing up your visual banners, images, resumes and marketing materials.
Quip is a word processing app built for real-time collaboration of your documents, and available for free across the web, iOS, Android or on your desktop.
Don’t Break the Chain – for those in the dark, is a productivity tip originated by Jerry Seinfeld. The concept sits around a basic cross-off calendar or chart. For any habit or task you want to set in concrete, and do daily, you create a calendar and each time you “do that act” you put a big fat cross onto the date. The idea is to not break the chain of checkmarks.
Over the years many people have offered Don’t Break the Chain calendars, websites and now apps. Here’s some of the best.