This involves setting up a protected fund that, in the event of Evernote being taken over or shut down, will pay to maintain its data banks.
"We want people to have to believe that Evernote will be around for 100 years," Libin told CNN. "As soon as 10 years go by when it hasn't been in anyone's economic interest to keep your data, you can almost be guaranteed you won't be able to get it back. But as long as it's economical viable, it'll remain alive."
We're looking for heavy duty Evernote users, heavy Evernote Food users--the kind of users who use Evernote primarily as an archival tool--for remembering things important to them, the kinds of things that will still matter to you a decade from now (not just your latest shopping list, for example). Scanned photos, food memories, heavy scanner users who have recorded tons of information--we're looking to hear from you.
If you're that kind of user, we'd love to interview you. Reply below and we'll reach out to you direct.