Editor’s note: Whether you want to use these tools yourself or explore then for inspiration in how to develop apps that provoke behaviour change at work, this is a useful list of consumer productivity enhancing tools.
Editor’s note: It’s a small survey but an interesting take on social media usage at work. This research shows that employees are happier and more productive if they spend breaks talking to others via social media (as opposed to consuming content such as videos).
Editor’s note: Interesting list of attributes – some of which were talked about at this week’s Learning Live conference.
Editor’s note: Insights into to-do lists, tasks, habits and rituals from Omer Perchick CEO of productivity app Any.DO.
Editor’s note: Analysis of the impact of technology on productivity. This quote sums up the piece: ‘At a time when digital technology has been exalted to a position of almost religious authority, productivity growth has fallen—not just in the United States but in other advanced nations, too.’
Editor’s note: A two-part article including useful tools for working on secure documents whilst outside the firewall.
Editor’s note: Productivity tips site Lifehacker is worth following for tips and tricks on how to make technology make your life easier. Lifehacker is currently running a series on how some of its team uses technology and tools to make their working lives easier. Some useful tools mentioned here.
Editor’s note: On a personal level, some useful apps to explore. On a professional level, some great apps to take inspiration from.
Editor’s note: A useful list that includes: Loosecubes, Treehouse, Trello, Lift.do and Fonolo.
Editor’s note: This list features some useful time-saving apps which can be used at work and/or at home.
Editor’s note: This list may seem counter-intuitive but it is worth a read. The likes of Tony Robbins and Craig Newmark – founder of Craiglist – share their tips on the best way to start the working day. Hint: it does not include reading email.