Historian and power user Rachel Leow has recently published a thorough review of DEVONthink Pro Office popup: true in Perspectives on History. She explains how she uses our software for her research and where the obstacles are when trying to reach the Holy Grail, the paperless office. Rachel introduces us into this conundrum: … (more)
… with Neal Thompson popup: true and mentions also DEVONthink. Neil about the interview:
Steven Johnson popup: true (author of "The Ghost Map") visited a Seattle Barnes & Noble to discuss his latest book, "Where Good Ideas Come From." I spoke with him afterwards about the rituals and routines of his daily writing life. The key? A big cup of coffee and 500 words a day. — Seattle, October 2010 … (more)
This weekend DEVONthink Pro Office is mentioned in BBC's world-wide program "Click!".
The promise we can all go paperless has been around for years so why is it that despite email, smartphones and computers we are all still so dependent on pen and paper? LJ Rich reports on how the experiment went to encourage the Click team to produce an episode of the programme without using paper. (more)
Its basic features allow me to organize my research in a way that lets me see big chunks of it at the same time from a variety of different groupings and view options. Once the sources are in Devonthink Pro Office, it largely gets out of the way so that I can focus interpreting the sources. The application’s ability to group, tag, and search documents as well as convert documents to full text makes it useful to me and has made my writing process easier. (more)
DEVONsphere Express is the latest addition to our product portfolio. Bernard Le Du from the the French Mac magazine Vous et Votre Mac has reviewed it and honored it with 4.5 out of 5 stars:
Une recherche plus intelligent — This "contextual" search tool is very useful for retrieving documents and related data. It is useful for students, researchers, writer of sorts, everyone ... (more)
From time to time I cannot resist to posting some feedback we receive, especially when it's from people who usually don't give any feedback to companies. Like Tony Vanderharst from Melbourne, Australia: … (more)
In a recent article on TidBITS Tonya Engst talks about how she manages school papers digitally:
The ScanSnap is addictive, and I’ve hardly begun to learn how to use it. Here’s how cool it is: My son comes home from the first day of school with a fistful of forms and handouts. I open the scanner, stick them in, choose an option from the ScanSnap icon in the Dock, and push the big blue button on the scanner. Within moments (or minutes if I chose to run OCR) the entire pile is onscreen, even the double-sided forms and the pages that emerge from the backpack slightly crumpled. (more)
All our software is made for heavy-duty professional use. And so it's no wonder that its used all over the world by researchers dealing with huge piles of data. One of the is Rachel Leow, blogger and historian. She started to use DEVONthink for her PhD thesis in humanities research and now she gives her blog readers an insight into her database. (more)
Power user Daniel Wessel is using DEVONthink Pro Office for taming his information flood. And he blogged about how he uses it, about its strengths, but also about his wishes for improvements.
In short, at the moment I am highly satisfied by DEVONthink’s ability to handle my data, to collect my files and to support me in my creative work. […] Currently my view of DEVONthink is like the Enterprise in “Star Trek XI” diving up from the gas clouds of Titan. It doesn’t look like there is much, but there’s something powerful — and it blows you away. (more)