If you like saving time by establishing automatic systems that don’t require a lot of hands-on work on your part, you will probably love IFTTT.
Even though speed reading can lower your comprehension, it can be extremely helpful for getting what you need from certain documents, Thorin Klosowski writes. Chrome offers a mobile extension called Spreed that can help you get through a text in record time.
Many of us work with colleagues who are based in different places. Coordinating progress and figuring out how to work together can be a time-consuming endeavor. That’s why Huddle is a lifesaver.
Wiping a smartphone or tablet is easier than you might think, according to Rick Broida of PCWorld.
When you don’t feel like using your fingers and toes to count or creating a formula in Excel, try these handy sites for quick calculations and conversions.
Google is a powerful research tool, especially if you know how to use it to its full capacity. And research isn’t all you can get out of the world’s most popular search engine. Siobhan Harmer at Lifehack offers some tips to help.
Here are seven of the best tricks that will not only save you time, but make you more productive.
TED’s Jessica Gross has updated the 100 most useful resources you should have at your fingertips, originally compiled by Julius Wiedemann in 2007 and still one of the blog’s most popular talks.
If you love using Pinterest for fun, also consider using it to boost your career, writes FlexJobs’ Brie Weiler Reynolds. She offers four organizations to follow for career advice.
Audio transcription is tedious. Listening, typing furiously, rewinding, toggling back and forth between audio and word-processing: it’s endless and inefficient. An application called oTranscribe aims to change that, and seems to be doing a great job, John Paul Titlow writes.