Evernote emailed me today to let me know that they are going to limit free accounts to only 2 devices.
This is a real bummer as I’ve been an Evernote fan for a very long time. In the last few years, several strong competitors have emerged, not least of which is the free iOS Notes app that ships with every device Apple sells. I’ve stayed with Evernote because they got one important thing right early on – ubiquity. It didn’t matter where I was or what device I was using, I knew I could get my ideas in and out of Evernote. Continue reading “Evernote Cuts the Only Killer Feature It Had Left”
A couple of weeks ago I read (and immediately shared) an article called Anatomy of a Voiceover Scam. It’s a great read about how a classic overpayment scam is making the rounds through the voiceover community, taking advantage of VO hopefuls.
But the article wasn’t about what I had immediately assumed it was when I read the title. I’ve been stewing ever since. You see, I had assumed that the article was going to take on the pay-to-play voiceover markets that charge talent for the opportunity to audition for VO gigs.
The new habit I’m trying to build is to become what James Altucher calls an Idea Machine. Basically, that means generating 10 ideas per day. They don’t have to be good ideas, just ideas.
The premise is that it builds your idea muscle to the point that you can generate ideas at any time you need. I’m planning to share this experience, so if you’re already reading this blog, stay tuned.
And if you have any questions, leave them in the comments.
Paul Gates taught a powerful message at Coast Hills Community Church this weekend. I recommend the whole video, but I particularly liked his advice to get people to tell you their story. It’s so much more powerful than the normal small talk we make with people.
Well, there are two types of careers. You can either learn something and then go do it. Or you can learn something and then go do something else.
David Nordfors, The Untapped $140 Trillion Innovation For Jobs Market
User testing can be a lot like a cold pool on a hot day. You can agonize about getting in – making excuses and putting it off for fear of the bracing cold. But once you get into it, it’s so refreshing.
The Thing From the Future looks like a fun game for imagining cool scenarios for the future.
To forgive is to set a prisoner free, and to discover all along the prisoner was you.
Corrie ten Boom