Instead of wrangling tasks across different apps that don’t work together, you can manage more of your to-dos with the inbox you already have.

We’re looking for small teams to join our latest alpha, which brings team communication front and center.

Desire paths are unofficial shortcuts that demonstrate how people tend to take the path of least resistance. As software designers, we can learn from urban planners: desire paths are a form of user feedback, and by taking users’ digital “desire paths” into account, we can create better software.

A desire path in Central Park created by many New Yorkers’ desire to get where they want to go a little faster. Photo credit: Katherine Duh.

Every item in your inbox represents some kind of action that you have to take or a decision that you have to make. That’s why we’ve redesigned the inbox to better reflect how people already use email — as an all-in-one to-do list.

It’s time for us to embrace the behaviors that are commonly dismissed as “laziness”: not only can laziness help us find the most efficient path forward, it can also lead to greater creativity in problem-solving.

The Doorway Effect is a documented psychological phenomenon that makes it difficult to stay focused when you switch contexts. These daily distractions overwhelmingly come from technology in the form of notifications, pop-ups, and reminders. As software designers, we have a responsibility to design thoughtful products that help rather than hinder productivity.

Why the team behind Notability reimagined email for modern communication and live collaboration.

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