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  1. Download: https://cdn1.evernote.com/boron/win/builds/Evernote-10.15.6-win-ddl-ga-2680-setup.exe
  2. Evernote Home wants to help you organize all your content in one place A one-stop dashboard for all your most relevant content (Image credit: Evernote) Evernote is making it easier for users to see and manage their content in its productivity app with the rollout of a new one-stop dashboard called Home. Evernote Home gives users access to their most relevant content including important notes, tags and shortcuts which are now instantly available and neatly organized upon opening the app. However, the new feature also gives users the freedom to organize their content however they want so that they can work faster and stay focused without feeling overwhelmed. In a press release, the company's CEO Ian Small explained that Home is just the first of many new features that will be coming to the new Evernote, saying: “When we began rolling out the new Evernote in September we promised that it was just the start of the journey and that we were laying the groundwork for new features and faster innovation in the future, the first of which is Home. Over time we’ll be making these widgets more powerful, more flexible and more helpful, adapting them to the wide variety of uses users rely on to manage their busy lives. We’ll also be introducing additional widgets that reach deeper into Evernote and explore new capabilities, making Home the perfect place to start the day.” Evernote Home When opening Home for the first time, Evernote Basic and Premium users will have access to three default widgets in the form of Notes, Scratch Pad and Recently captured. While Notes allows users to access their “Recent” notes so they can quickly pick up where they left off, they can also choose “Suggested” notes to let Evernote's AI surface the content they need. Scratch Pad on the other hand can be used to quickly jot down notes right from Evernote Home. The Recently captured widget shows users all of the content they've saved recently such as web clips, images, documents, audio and emails. Evernote Premium and Business users will also have access to widgets for Notebooks, Pinned Note, Tags and Shortcuts. They can also customize their home background image to fit their personal style. Evernote Home is rolling out to Mac, Windows and Evernote Web customers over the next few weeks and the new feature will also be coming to iOS and Android later in the year. Evernote Home wants to help you organize all your content in one place
  3. How to move your notes and other stuff out of Evernote Looking to migrate to OneNote, Zoho Notebook, or Simplenote? Here’s how Evernote has long been the go-to application for taking notes, tracking documents, organizing projects, and generally being the place to put anything you might want to find later. However, in the last few years, Evernote’s reputation has suffered due to an aging interface, increased fees, a series of layoffs, and a new CEO. While there are no indications that the application is going away any time soon, and it still boasts (according to most accounts) a couple hundred million users, it doesn’t hurt to have a plan B in place in case you decide it’s time to bail. Luckily, there are a number of applications such as Microsoft OneNote, Zoho Notebook, Simplenote, and Google Keep that are looking to compete as the place for you to keep your thoughts, ideas, and other stuff. In this article, we are going to tell you how (or if) you can migrate your Evernote data to one of these applications. However, whether or not you plan to switch, it’s a good idea to know how to export your data, if only to have an independent backup of that information, just in case. How to export your Evernote data Evernote lets you divide your notes into separate notebooks. When you export your data, each notebook must be exported into a separate file in Evernote’s .enex format (you can also export to an HTML file if you want). You can only export data using the Evernote local application for PCs or Macs; you can’t do it from the online version. To try it out, I used a Mac on which I’d installed version 7.9 of Evernote. Here is how you proceed; the process for a PC is very similar. Click on Notebooks in Evernote’s left-hand menu or select View > Notebook from the top menu. This will give you a listing of all your Evernote notebooks in the main window. Select which notebook(s) you want to export. (If you want to export your entire Evernote file, then select them all.) Right click on the selected notebook(s) and choose “Export Notes from ‘NotebookName.’” You can also go to the top menu and select File > Export Notes. In the pop-up window, type in the name you want to give your export file and select the folder in which you want to save it. You can also decide whether you want to export the associated tags (assuming you used any). Click on Save. Now you’ve got your data, where do you want to put it? I’ve look at four of the best-known Evernote alternatives — Microsoft OneNote, Zoho Notebook, Simplenote, and Google Keep — to find out the easiest way to move your data to each (assuming you can). Two of them, OneNote and Notebook, offer importers to make things as simple as possible for you. Simplenote offers a fairly simple way to import your .enex files once you’ve exported them from Evernote. And Keep... well... not gonna happen. MICROSOFT ONENOTE Microsoft OneNote is perhaps the application most compared to Evernote, and Microsoft has taken advantage of that by offering very explicit instructions, and by providing its users with an importer to make things as easy as possible. There is one exception: If you are using the Evernote client on a Mac, and you downloaded your version of Evernote from the Mac App Store rather than from Evernote’s site, you won’t be able to use the importer to automatically import your data directly. Instead, you will have to use the link in the importer (see below) that helps you import your Evernote .enex files. However, assuming you have the correct version: Go to the page “Making the move from Evernote to OneNote” and download the importer. (According to the page, it will work for PCs with Windows 7 or later, or Macs with OS X El Capitan 10.11 or later.) Make sure that your desktop copy of Evernote is closed. Otherwise, the importer will simply tell you that you’ve successfully installed it, but won’t go any further. The importer then goes to work, creating .enex files for each of your notebooks (but not downloading them to your OneNote account). The importer will then ask you to choose which notebooks you want to select. All of the notebooks are automatically selected, but you can choose specific ones as well. If there was a problem with the import, there is a link that will help you import your own .enex file. If you haven’t signed in to OneNote, you’ll be asked to do so. Otherwise, click on Import. Once it’s finished, you’ll be notified of any notes that failed to import. In the case of OneNote, it will not import reminders or encrypted content. In my case, the move to OneNote worked well; each Evernote notebook was moved to a OneNote notebook, and all my PDFs, images, text, and other content (with the exception of one reminder) were immediately recognizable. Because OneNote divides its notebooks into tabbed folders, and Evernote does not, most of my new OneNote notebooks had one tab. However, one that had 114 notes was divided into three tabs; I’m not sure why. ZOHO NOTEBOOK Zoho also makes it very simple to migrate your Evernote data. You can import the data into Zoho’s iOS, Android, or macOS clients, or using the online version (I used this last). Along the way, Zoho has several warnings about being patient because of Evernote’s quirks, however, I had no difficulty. In Zoho Notebook, click on “Settings” in the right-hand menu. In the Settings window, scroll down to “Migrate from Evernote” near the bottom of the list. The next page is a warning to be patient until all Evernote’s data is migrated into Zoho Notebook, and an assurance that Zoho will send you an email to signal that the migration is complete. You’re then taken to your Evernote account (and asked to log in if you’re not), where you have to authorize Zoho to access your account. You can choose the length of the authorization, up to a year; I chose a day. The migration process then begins. Unfortunately, I didn’t see any way to choose specific notebooks and I have a lotof content in my Evernote account. As a result, I got the email telling me that the migration was complete about 15 hours later. As with OneNote, Zoho Notebook was able to important all my Evernote content and, from what I was able to tell, replicate my notebook structure nicely. The only difference was that, unlike Evernote, there were no “stacked” folders. SIMPLENOTE Simplenote is, as its name implies, a much simpler note application that is still on many “best of” lists. However, the process of moving from Evernote to Simplenote isn’t quite so simple. To begin with, you can’t import into the online app, but need to use the Mac or PC version. And once again, Mac users are at a slight disadvantage: The version of Simplenote that you download from the Mac App Store doesn’t support importing. You need to use a version that is available on the Github site. (This can be especially confusing since the Mac App Store link is the one that’s on Simplenote’s main page.) So assuming that you’re using a Mac, and haven’t installed Simplenote yet: Go to the Github site. Scroll down until you see the Simplenote-macOS-1.5.0.dmg file. (The version number may change.) Click on the link and download the file. Install it to your Mac. Go to the app menu, select File > Import Notes from the app menu. You will be offered the choice of importing Simplenote, Evernote, or plain text files. On the next screen, you will be able to either drag your .enex file into the Import box, or click on the box and select the file. The import will then begin. Unlike OneNote and Zoho Notebook, you cannot import more than one notebook at a time, and since Simplenote doesn’t use a notebook format, your notebook categorizations will disappear. One way to get around this is to create tags for each notebook before you export them from Evernote; you can import the tags and search for each set of notes in Simplenote that way. Simplenote also doesn’t import images or other media, so if you’ve been using Evernote to collect business card images or other photos, you’re out of luck. Google Keep Google Keep is a very simple and useful note application — if you start it from scratch. There is currently no way to move data from Evernote (or any other app) to Google Keep, even if you wanted to. It’s always difficult to get used to a new application when you’ve invested a lot of time, effort, and content in one such as Evernote. But if you can easily move from one app to the other — as you can with at least three of these notebook apps — then the hardest part is taken care of. Source
  4. https://cdn1.evernote.com/win6/public/Evernote_6.17.5.8273.exe http://update.evernote.com/public/ENWin6/ReleaseNotes_6.17.5.8273_en-us.html
  5. OneNote vs. Evernote: A personal take on two great note-taking apps Evernote and Microsoft OneNote have taken different approaches in their quest to be the best note-taking app. Here’s where each one shines. hamonazaryan1 (CC0) What’s the king of the note-taking apps? There are two leading contenders for the crown: Microsoft’s OneNote and the independent Evernote. Launched in 2003, OneNote was added to Microsoft Office in 2007 and is now bundled with Windows 10 and also offered for free as a standalone product. Evernote launched in 2008 and has enjoyed steadily increasing user numbers since then; the company now says it has 225 million users worldwide. (Microsoft hasn’t released user numbers for OneNote, but between Office and Windows 10, more than a billion users likely have a version of it installed on their machines.) OneNote and Evernote are available for all the major desktop and mobile OSes, they can each sync your notes to all of your devices and the web, and both promise to be the only note-taking app you need. But they also have some very distinct differences. So which is better for business users? I'm a longtime user of both applications, so I've taken a look at the latest version of each for Windows, macOS, iPad, iPhone and Android. This isn't a deep-dive review, but rather a personal look at what I like and don't much like about each — and the main points of difference between the two. I spend more time on the Windows version of each, but I’ll note similarities and differences in other versions as well. Note that there are two versions of OneNote for Windows: a desktop app and a Windows 10 app, also known as a Universal Windows Platform (UWP) app. As I write this, the desktop version, although available for free as a separate download, is not included with Office 2019 or Office 365. That’s because Microsoft had planned to kill the desktop app and focus instead on the UWP app. However, the company changed course in late 2019, announcing that it will continue to add new features to desktop version of OneNote and that the desktop version will once again be included with Office 365 as of March 2020. In this review, I look at the desktop version of OneNote, because the UWP app has far fewer features. OneNote: A great way to get organized OneNote is very much a full-blown application. It lets you create simple or complex notes from scratch, organize them into searchable, browsable notebooks, and sync them among a variety of platforms, including Windows PCs, Macs, iPads and iPhones, Android devices and the web. IDG OneNote offers top-notch tools for creating notes from scratch and organizing them intelligently. (Click any image in this story to enlarge it.) It bristles with note-creation tools for drawing, recording audio and video, scanning images, embedding spreadsheets and reviewing the edits of others (although the abilities of those tools differ somewhat depending on the platform). In fact, its note-creation tools are more comprehensive than Evernote's. The organization-minded will appreciate OneNote's basic structure. You create individual notebooks; within each notebook, you can create section groups that contain multiple sections. Each section has individual pages, with each page a separate note. It's ideal for organizing content with a logical structure. For example, if you’re using OneNote to keep track of notes about your sales staff, you could have a Sales Staff notebook, then section groups for each salesperson, and within each of those section groups there might be sections for each of their customers. Within each of those customer sections, you could have individual pages, with notes about the salesperson’s relationship with them, and include links to sales figures. OneNote is gradually becoming more integrated with the rest of the Office 365 suite. For instance, every team in Microsoft Teams gets a shared OneNote notebook where they can collaborate on notes. Web clipping As good as OneNote is at creating notes, it falls short of Evernote's considerable capabilities for clipping content from the web. OneNote offers a browser add-on called the OneNote Web Clipper for Microsoft Edge, Internet Explorer, Chrome, and Firefox. Note that you need to sign in to the extension with a Microsoft account to use it. The OneNote Web Clipper interface is generally the same in all browsers. When you're on a web page from which you want to clip content, click the Clip to OneNote icon in the browser’s toolbar and choose to clip the entire page, a section of the page (click and drag to select it), or just the article in a simple-to-read format without ads and other distractions. You can also save the page as a bookmark. Once you decide the kind of clip you want, you can save it directly to any OneNote notebook. IDG The OneNote browser add-on lets you clip an entire web page, a section of the page or a simplified article and save your clipping in OneNote. The web clipper has some problems, though. It is frequently temperamental and flaky when trying to capture full-page clips. In some instances, it captures a link to the page instead of the page itself. In other instances, it won’t even do that, and instead displays an error message that reads, “No content found. Try another clipping mode.” When it does manage to capture an entire page, it sometimes overlays content with other content, making the page difficult to read. And for heavy pages, such as those with video on them, you’ll have to wait several seconds for the full preview to load before you can click the Clip button. What’s more, if you capture the full page or a region of a page, the clip is saved as a graphic image only, so that any links or multimedia elements on the page don’t work. You can add your own text above and below that image, but you can’t edit the content shown in the image. The clipper did a better job of capturing articles instead of the entire page, although it doesn’t capture video when you use this option. When you capture clips this way, the links on them work, and you can edit the text as you can any other kind of text, including deleting it, copying it, adding to it, changing its formatting and so on. The differences among versions It's in Windows where OneNote really shines, because that's where it has its full complement of note-creation tools. It's also where its heritage as an Office application is clearest, because it uses the Office Ribbon as a way to give you access to all of its features. OneNote for Windows has eight Ribbon tabs — File, Home, Insert, Draw, History, Review, View and Help — each of which gives you access to plenty of features. (To save screen space, you can press Ctrl-F1 to make the Ribbon commands underneath the tabs disappear or reappear later.) The File tab lets you open, print, share and export files; change settings; and more. The Home tab lets you format text, add tags, mark items as important and more. The Insert tab offers tools for inserting objects into your notes, including spreadsheets, pictures, audio and video you can record, equations and symbols. IDG In OneNote’s Windows app, the Office Ribbon offers the full suite of OneNote’s tools. The Draw tab has the usual drawing tools, while History helps you collaborate with others, showing you other users' recent edits and comments, and so on. Review includes familiar Office features including a spell checker, a thesaurus and a translation tool. View has plenty of ways to change the appearance of your notebooks and their pages, such as adding lines, changing their size, changing the colors and so on, and Help lets you search for help information, contact tech support and give feedback to Microsoft. Evernote has nothing approaching this array of sophisticated tools. Each page you create is a blank slate that lets you add text, images, media and objects in a freeform way, moving them around and formatting them with ease. For those who want to spend the time, it can mean creating extremely rich pages. But if all you want is text, that's simple to do as well. The iPad and Mac versions have the same basic look, feel and organization as the Windows version, although with fewer features. (The Mac version has more capabilities than does the iPad version.) They have only four tabs across the top: Home, Insert, Draw and View. In some instances the tabs are as fully featured as in the Windows version — the Mac's Home tab, for example, includes all of the formatting and other capabilities of the Windows version. (The iPad doesn’t have as many capabilities.) Other tabs have fewer features — notably the Insert tab. There, the Mac and iPad versions allow you to insert a number basic items such as tables, pictures, files, links, PDFs, equations, and the date and time. You can also record audio and take screenshots (on the Mac) or photos (with the iPad’s camera) and insert those. But you can’t insert spreadsheets, online pictures or videos, or record video as you can with the Windows version. The web version of OneNote features the tabbed design as the Windows, Mac and iPad versions, with the same basic feature set as the Mac and iPad versions. It also lets you open a page or notebook in the client version of OneNote on the device on which you’re working, if the device has OneNote installed. The Android tablet version looks and works much like the iPad version, with Home, Insert, Draw and View tabs, although it’s not as fully featured. For example, the Insert tab only lets you insert pictures, audio, to-do items, tags and links. IDG The iPhone version of OneNote features a simple-to-navigate, stripped-down interface. The interface for iPhones and Android phones is much simpler than on PCs or tablets. You see your section groups in a scrollable list, and can then navigate easily down into individual sections and pages. It doesn't have tabs, given the limited screen real estate on phones, and it's built mainly for quick-and-dirty note taking or checking your existing notes. Storage and pricing OneNote syncs its content among all of your devices and to the web via Microsoft OneDrive. If you buy the non-subscription version of Office or use the free OneNote app, you get up to 5GB of cloud storage space for everything including your OneNote content, although you can buy additional storage space. If you or your organization pays for an Office 365 subscription, you get much more storage — 1TB to 6TB, depending on the version you buy. Businesses get 1TB of storage per user. (Here are the various plans for OneDrive storage for personal and business use.) Evernote: The best web-clipping tool you can find Evernote is a completely different beast than OneNote. Although it offers the same basic functionality — the ability to create, organize and sync notes among multiple platforms, including Windows PCs, Macs, iPads and iPhones, Windows Phones, Android devices and the web — it feels as if it was not primarily designed for creating notes from scratch, but instead for clipping content from the web. The application's features and layout are similar among all platforms. The left-hand side of the screen is used for navigation; click or tap Notebooks to see list of all of your notebooks, and then click or tap each individual notebook to see all of its notes in a scrollable list. If you prefer, you can tap All Notes at the top of the screen to see all of your notes in a scrollable list, regardless of the notebook in which they're located. For easy searching, you can add tags to each note when you write it or capture it; the main navigation also lets you view your notes by tags. IDG Evernote's features and layout are similar among all platforms; this is the Windows version. I find Evernote to be more visually compelling than OneNote on the iPad and Mac. The display is particularly attractive when you scroll through a notebook, with the list of notes in the notebook showing small graphics pulled from each note. Evernote doesn't have nearly as many note-creation tools as OneNote. There are the usual text formatting tools, and you can embed tables, files and pictures in your notes; use electronic “ink” on them if you have a touch device with a pen; and record audio and video as part of your notes. You can also set reminders on notes, with dates you’d like to receive email and in-app notifications. It’s a reasonable selection but doesn’t include OneNote’s advanced features, such as reviewing the edits of others. Web clipping Where Evernote really shines is in capturing content from the web, organizing that content and making it easy for you to find it and use it. Its web-clipping tool is exemplary. The tool runs as a browser add-on for Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer, Microsoft Edge, Safari, and Opera; the exact features vary somewhat from browser to browser. In general, I've found the Chrome version to be the most robust, able to handle even the most complex web pages. IDG Evernote's exemplary clipping tool runs as a browser add-on and lets you capture content using a variety of options. With most browsers, when you're on a page from which you want to capture content, click the Evernote icon in the toolbar and the clipper appears on the right-hand side with a variety of options, including: capturing just the article itself, eliminating ads and other unnecessary material capturing a "simplified article" — just text and graphics without the original layout or videos capturing the full page as you see it capturing only a bookmark to the page capturing a screenshot of the page capturing only the content of a Gmail message (available only in Chrome, Safari, and Opera) When you clip something from the web, you can also add tags and notes. And you can choose which notebook you want to add the content to or create a new notebook on the fly. In addition, the clipper has markup tools when you capture screenshots, so that you can annotate what you're capturing by adding text, highlighting, arrows, drawing on it, and so on. In your browser after you save a clip, you’ll see a Share button that lets you share the note with colleagues or share a link to the original source via email or social media. Once you've captured the content, you can do more with it. When you open the note in Evernote, the text is live — you can copy it, paste to it, edit it, change the formatting and so on. The links are live as well, so that you can click any link and have it open in your browser. Any multimedia on the page, such as video, isn't live, though — click it and you're sent to the original page you captured. The differences among versions Evernote sports a similar look and feel across its Windows, Mac and web apps, with the iPad looking somewhat different. In the desktop and web apps, click the Notebooks icon on the left side of the screen, and your notebooks show up in an alphabetical list. Click any notebook to see a scrollable list of its notes; click a note to see it. You can also create shortcuts to particular notebooks and notes, then click the star icon in the left-hand navigation to see them all. IDG The web version of Evernote lets you see a long, scrollable list of all your notes, and also lets you quickly switch to a notebook. On the iPad version, you tap a down arrow at the top left of the screen to see the list of notebooks. Tap a notebook to see its notes. IDG Evernote’s iPhone app makes it easy to quickly search through your notes via the Search box at the top of the screen. The Android and iPhone apps are similar to one another — they represent each note as part of a scrollable list of rectangular cards; each card has the note title on top and any pictures from the note displayed on it. Like the web version, the mobile apps offer the Shortcuts feature. It’s worth noting that Evernote is working on improving the service’s infrastructure and making its interface more consistent across platforms. There’s a beta version of the web app available that debuts a few new features, including a new to-do list format that makes it easier to see at a glance which items have been completed. Storage and pricing The basic version of Evernote is free, but it limits you to adding 60MB of new notes a month, lets you sync between only two devices, and doesn’t include advanced features. There are Premium and Business subscriptions available, which have differing features such as whether you can turn notes into presentations; search inside PDFs and attachments; integrate with other software and services such as Slack, Outlook and Salesforce; and perform team collaboration. Premium, meant for individuals, costs $8 a month and lets you upload 10GB per month. Business costs $15 per user per month and includes 20GB per user plus an additional shared 2GB per user. Bottom line Although Evernote and OneNote are both note-taking tools, they have very different emphases and can be used for quite different purposes. If you're primarily looking for a tool that lets you easily capture, organize and find content from the web, you'll want Evernote, because its tools for doing that are exemplary. If you instead want to create notes from scratch and have them in well-organized notebooks, or if you're a heavy Office 365 user, OneNote is the way to go. Then again, you may be like me. I've been using both of them for years. OneNote is my go-to tool for organizing and taking notes for projects such as books and articles. I use Evernote for research. Given that they're both free (at least for the basic version of Evernote), it gives me the best of both worlds. This article was originally published in March 2014 and most recently updated in January 2020. Source: OneNote vs. Evernote: A personal take on two great note-taking apps (Computerworld - Preston Gralla) [ News & Updates post... Evernote ]
  6. Evernote Download: https://cdn1.evernote.com/win6/public/Evernote_6.23.2.8859.exe
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