Posts on Twitter:

owners - is it time you went ? Speed up your submission system and get accurate with . Find out more at

RT marketmonkeyuk "RT dxcaresolutions: dosing schedules with our dosing . Send their dosing instructions directly from with our digital diary. Delivered via the engage app … "

Retweet Retweeted Like Liked
Show this thread

Ss used and pictures their families emailed me to create a collage about their snow day adventures. Then students used to voice record and share their work with parents and grandparents.

Show this thread

Imagine a world where all you need is your tablet as the auditor looks around with everything you need right at your fingertips. Going is easier than you think. Learn more!

8-2 and 9-4 English helping Mr. Rideout out with his dream of a classroom. 😊😊 All demand writing today was done on Chromebooks, laptops and personal devices. Students did a great job!

Retweet Retweeted Like Liked

Rock, paper, scissors. In other wordsβ€”is your company between a rock and a hard place? We know how to cut your time and costs in half. How? By using our solution to go paperless. Check out how we do it today!

Still not convinced on the benefits of ? These real case studies (, , ) show the real results.

We have listened to our customer feedback and we are going paperless with our invoicing

We have listened to our customer feedback and we are going paperless with our invoicing

Posts on Tumblr:

bullet journals and handwritten notes are so gorgeous and so satisfying but fffffffffffffffffffff i’m going paperless this year and i’d feel so guilty if i spent a ton of money on paper products even though they’re beautiful and i want them so badly

anonymous asked:

Hey Haley! I’ve been thinking of going paperless and start taking my notes on my iPad mini. But don’t know if I’m ready to buy an Apple Pencil yet. Do you know of any cheaper alternatives that I could start with?

Thanks for reaching out to me! 😊 Going paperless has definitely helped me with my organization and studies! 

An Apple Pencil is a big leap. If you have an iPad Mini, they actually aren’t compatible with an Apple Pencil anyway– so you’re not losing out by going with a cheaper option!! My first iPad was an iPad Mini 4 and I used it during my first year of vet school to take notes with a stylus without a problem. 

The stylus I used with my mini was the MEKO universal stylus. It has a clear disc that spreads the pressure of the stylus point across a larger area while keeping the actual point of your stylus almost as sharp as an actual pencil would be. There are a lot of other brands that provide the same thing (disc with a sharp point) that works across all devices. I think any of these would suit your needs– my general approach is to go with whatever is currently rated the best on Amazon. (: 

The only thing you need to be concerned about with these styluses is scratching the screen of the iPad after repeated use. I would NOT use these styluses without having some sort of screen protector on your iPad. I kept a matte screen protector on my Mini while I used the stylus and after everyday, heavy note-taking I ended up replacing it at the end of the semester. A glass screen protector may be more hardy in this regard. 

I hope this helps!! Happy studying!

Hello and welcome!

My name is Cate and I’m an American high school student who is committed to being paperless. You may ask, why go paperless? Personally, I wanted to stop carrying around so many notebooks and with the start of the new school year I thought this would be the perfect opportunity to do so. I also have not seen many paperless studyblrs so why not try something new?

What I use:

- Apple 9.7″ Ipad (Gen. 6)

- Apple Pencil

- Meko Stylus

- Apps:

  - Notability

  - Google Drive + other apps

  - Quizlet

  - Concepts

  - Spotify

You can find me on Instagram: @catesnotes

I’m glad to start my journey with y’all!

paperlass  asked:

6, 11, 25?

6. what’s your favorite color
honestly it kind of fluctuates but purple right now!

11. what’s your favorite hobby?
writing fanfic! (im estherroberts on ao3 it’s all aP stuff lmao)

25. pastel gay or goth gay?
goth babey

thank you!!

Sure, it’s fun writing pretty notes and annotating the blahs of your textbook. But as the semester progresses, handwriting becomes sloppy, handouts accumulate, and textbook pages get wrinkled. Hauling books becomes a burden, and it’s nearly impossible to bring everything you need in a standard backpack.

You need to consider going paperless.

But it sounds daunting. How the heck do I give up on paper?

First of all, decide if you really need to do it. There is a wide variety of reasons that might make you less suitable to this way of studying.
1. If your school/major relies heavily on actual paper, then don’t.
2. If you can’t afford the equipment, then don’t.
3. If you don’t have enough self-control, then don’t.
Do not force something onto yourself just because it sounds “cool”.

Okay. Now that you’re ready to try this, make a list of ways going paperless will be helpful (and, if necessary, show this to whoever will be financing your decision). Examples include…
1. Less strain on the back
2. Better organization
3. Saves trees and energy

Next, make your gadget decision. Do you want to type, write, or do both? What system are you familiar with? Do you want an iPad? Pro or regular or mini? Or perhaps a Surface? What keyboard/stylus are you going to use? Portability is key.

Cool. Now that you have what you need, it’s time to choose your apps. Personally, I use a 256GB iPad Pro 10.5 inch with Apple Pencil and the Smart Keyboard, so I will be talking about how these apps work in this setting.

For Notes I use both GoodNotes and Notability. I do this because sometimes I need to open and annotate two documents at the same time, and it is only possible with the split-screen function that comes with iOS 11. These are two different apps with different advantages, so if you must choose one, I recommend watching review and videos before deciding. Personally I prefer Notability as it feels more streamlined for me.

Before every lecture, I use Scanner Pro to scan any handouts that I haven’t already downloaded from my university’s student portal. I then copy these to Notability to take notes on like I would with pen and paper.

For homework, I type up essays, reports, and make slideshows with either Google’s suite of apps (Drive, Docs, Slides, and Spreadsheets) or the iWork ones that are included with the iPad (Pages, Numbers, and Keynote). I always use Google’s collaboration function for group projects.

To keep track of my life, I use Google Calendar. I always have an analog planner (from Muji) to write down appointments, obligations and deadlines because I still like writing with pen and paper.

Other apps I use and love include:
1. Files (with iOS 11)
2. Forest (for self-control)
3. Spotify (music)
4. Kindle (books)
5. Canva (making infographics)
6. Procreate (art)
7. Calculator 2 (cool thing that solves written equations)
8. YouVersion Bible (self-explanatory)
9. Quizlet (to quiz thyself)
10. Social media apps that are related to school

I go through my files periodically and name them properly (date, topic, course) to stay organized. This way, I am able to keep all my materials together without actually bringing any stray papers. I do still have a few paper-related things in my backpack though. I always have a clipboard to write stuff on the go, a folder to hold important documents and filler paper, my planner/journal, and a notebook. However, I’ve managed to dramatically cut down on the amount of paper I use, and it’s been great so far!

How to Use OneNote and E-Textbook on Surface Pro (Pt. 1)

Digital notetaking has been such a blessing for me. I’m the type of person that thinks I’ll need access to previous classes and classwork for years to come and using OneNote allows me to maintain and store notes on the cloud. I also use it in conjunction with e-textbooks by using the split-screen function on my SP4. Here’s a short tutorial of how it works:

1. Open OneNote and your e-text. Use the split-screen function to fit them into one screen-view. If needed, use two fingers and make a widening motion on the part of the screen that you want to enlarge. In this case, it’s an example box.

2. In OneNote, click [INSERT] and then [SCREEN CLIPPING] from the Images section.

3. The OneNote window will automatically minimize and what you get is the next window open. It’ll look kinda hazy.

4. Using your cursor or S-Pen, select the portion of the screen you want to clip.

5. After you’ve selected the potion of the screen, it will automatically insert itself as an image into your OneNote application wherever the cursor was.

And voila! You inserted a picture from your e-text into your onenote program! I use this method ALL. THE. TIME. Mostly for diagrams. I hate recopying diagrams.


Save the environment and try and GO PAPERLESS this thursday! 🌍✌💜
#paperpatrol #saveourtrees #lancasteruni #paperless #environment #environmental #activism #youchoose #bethechange #saveourplanet #climatechange #gif

Made with Instagram