- Never end your email with "Thanks in advance"
- Papers 3: moving in the wrong direction?
- 5 reasons to write your thesis in Scrivener
- Academic Workflows
- 5 things to keep out of OmniFocus
- LaunchBar vs. Alfred 2
- Papers 3: still disappointing
- One more reason to use Scrivener for thesis writing
- Tags or folders? Depends on the file.
- Overcoming OmniFocus' myopia: OmniOutliner and the yet-to-be-discovered academic planning software
Dee Dee on Never end your email with… Andrés Marrugo on Papers 3: still disappoin… fred on Papers 3: still disappoin… zooop on Papers 3: still disappoin… Martin Heimann on Papers 3: moving in the wrong…
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Tag Archives: Byword
One of the challenges with writing is switching between different mindsets. Theoretically it is possible to switch between these mindsets within a single writing environment like Microsoft Word or even on a sheet of paper. The problem is that when … Continue reading
Following Csaba’s post on Ulysses, I have been trying it for over one month. Somewhat surprisingly, I have used it quite often. For example, for drafting grading rules, evaluating research proposals, writing a report for an Academic Board, preparing a … Continue reading
Unfortunately, collaboration in academic writing often causes frustration. Academics are used to think that co-authoring a manuscripts means emailing back and forth Microsoft Word documents with endless “Track Changes” and “Comments” layered on top of each other. Whereas writing is … Continue reading
Preparing manuscripts with Papers in collaboration with other co-authors can go very well if you observe a couple of simple rules. When I am the only contributor and use my standard writing workflow (OmniOutliner → Byword → Scrivener → Word) … Continue reading
If you work on a Windows PC your life most likely revolves around Microsoft Word. It does not need to be so on a Mac. I still need MS Word to exchange files with Windows-based colleagues and also because it … Continue reading
I often need to write a piece of text between 200 and 2000 words: an abstract of a talk, a blog post or an administrative memo. This is longer and more complicated than an occasional note but much simpler and … Continue reading