Zamzar is a free online conversion service that supports hundreds of different file formats and presets used for documents, videos, music, and more. For example, Zamzar allows you to convert a PDF ...
Build engaged audiences through publishing by curation.
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Facebook is one of the quickest ways to send a typhoon of traffic storming to your website. With it being one of the most active social networking sites on the planet and boasting over 750 Million active users, Facebook is a great way to gain more exposure, build your authority and ultimately attract more subscribers to your list.
While Facebook can prove to be the fairy Godmother of free social traffic, it can quickly turn into a time sucking leach… Slowly draining your productivity into an endless black holeof “liking” various irrelevant FB posts and sharing yet another cool and inspiring quote that’s not really helping your bottom line.
Blog post at Creative Ramblings : I love Microsoft Outlook and have used it as my central communications hub for years.
A few months ago, I started noticing a lot of duplicate content in my Inbox. At first, I thought it was a glitch. But then the hassle of having to spend all that extra time deleting messages became quite annoying. So, I contacted my web host (BlueHost), which did not find anything wrong.
From sharing content for your client or company to learning about tomorrow’s weather, these tools will save you time and—because they’re free—money.
With the myriad tools available to help you with social media, often it’s hard to know which ones to try. People ask me whether there’s “an app for that,” and I love when I can give them the right tool.
Here are 12 of the best free tools, each one of which I use in my own business.
4 new social media productivity tools reviewed and analyzed. Each can save you considerably time and hassle when you're producing or curating content.
As Jay mentioned in his post yesterday, there’s a serious influx of information out there, plus an increasing urgency to get things done better and faster. It can be overwhelming to stay up on what’s happening in the world while also tending to your day job. Between our new newsletter, the One Social Thing, and the handy tools below, we hope to give you enough time- and sanity-saving techniques so you can go home at 5pm, be with your family, and even take up a hobby.
Read more: http://bit.ly/IBydM1
Via Martin Gysler
The quest for self-improvement is a critical part of life for some, while for others it’s merely an afterthought. For those of us that seek to improve ourselves and our work, there are a million books, seminars and techniques out there all purporting to hold the key to unlocking our potential. While some of them genuinely offer sage advice and sensible guidance, others are awash with circular logic, tautologies and truisms that don’t actually help us to reach our goals. Today I’d like to expound upon a simple, practical technique that can be acted upon every day with a manageable amount of effort, and promises to drastically improve many facets of your life: This is 1 Percent Time…
Cendrine Marrouat - www.cendrinemarrouat.com's insight:
I taught French to adults for five years, and one of the first pieces of advice I gave students was to set small, achievable goals.
You can never maintain steam when you try to do too much at once.
Jacob E. Dawson offers some great tips in this guest post for my blog.
If you work online, you probably know the benefits of using the Cloud. And the technology keeps getting better -- Google Drive anyone?
Now, apparently, you can access your browsing history from any computer within seconds.
I discovered archify today, and really like this tool.
The email marketing landscape has changed. Most marketers are already on board with the importance of email marketing, and are working hard to refine the nuances of their strategy -- including figuring out what the heck the right sending frequency is for their email campaigns. Does sending way more emails make you a spammer? Does sending less email result in potential revenue loss?
Via John van den Brink