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mulasien

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About mulasien

  1. I am also an informed person in the computer field. I ALSO specialize in cloud platforms especially when it comes to security and privacy. As an informed person in the computer field who actually studies stuff like this, and not relying on ignorant FUD with no basis in facts outside of tin foil hat-ery, I can confidently state that you are objectively and factually incorrect in your concerns. As I posted above: ---------------------------------- https://cloud.google.com/terms/data-processing-terms Relevant bullet points: Google Cloud Platform (as well as their business Google Apps for Work product) meets SOC 2/SOC 3 as well as ISO 27001 privacy standards. This is an entirely separate set of requirements compared to their free consumer Gmail/search/etc products These standards allow Google Cloud/Apps to be approved for federal government FISMA requirements, HIPAA certifications, and other high privacy requirements. No one at Google is spying on what you're doing on Evernote. Period. To state otherwise is speaking purely from ignorance in the most objective sense of the term. In other words, loosen up your tin foil hats a bit. Maybe also educate yourselves on what you're talking about in order to not look foolish in the process.
  2. Wow, so many people in here speaking from fearful ignorance. Here's some facts to counter your "Google is spying on us!" FUD: https://cloud.google.com/terms/data-processing-terms Relevant bullet points: Google Cloud Platform (as well as their business Google Apps for Work product) meets SOC 2/SOC 3 as well as ISO 27001 privacy standards. This is an entirely separate set of requirements compared to their free consumer Gmail/search/etc products These standards allow Google Cloud/Apps to be approved for federal government FISMA requirements, HIPAA certifications, and other high privacy requirements. No one at Google is spying on what you're doing on Evernote. Period. To state otherwise is speaking purely from ignorance in the most objective sense of the term. In other words, loosen up your tin foil hats a bit. Maybe also educate yourselves on what you're talking about in order to not look foolish in the process.
  3. That's very disappointing to hear. If Evernote is hoping to compete with the likes of Microsoft, etc for online collaboration software, I'd hope they'd be willing to give those who influence these decisions the same incentives that their competitors give.
  4. I've tried searching with little success. I freelance as a small business cloud technology consultant. I've already sold a client on using Evernote for Business for helping to manage their invoices (they love it, btw). I know with other SaaS platforms (i.e. Google Apps/Office 365), they have a partner network where a reselling partner benefits from selling their services. Does Evernote having something similar?
  5. No. The business notebook limit for a Business account is 10,000 notebooks. There's no specific limit to number of notes. A couple of things... It isn't called the business library any more. It's called Business Home now.Notebooks listed in Business Home are just business notebooks - they're no different from other business notebooks and thus the same limits discussed above include them.Specifically, business notebooks will appear in Business Home if they have been published to the business.Published notebooks in Business Home are definitely searchable! (Where did you read they weren't? Maybe Evernote needs to update that reference.) Specifically, they're searchable in two ways:On the Business Home screen itself, there is a search box where you can search all business notes. When you do a search within the business in the regular notes search box, in addition to the search results that you see in the regular notes list, which are comprised of notes in notebooks that you belong to (i.e. that have been shared with you or that you have joined), you might also see a pane at the bottom of the search results list that says something like "Your company has 54 notes related to [your search term]. See results." and you can click on "See results" to see those 54 notes on the Business Home screen. Those 54 notes are notes that live in notebooks which have been published to the business.I realize the above is a mouthful; feel free to ask for clarification if you're left with any questions. Thank you for this phils. I came across the information that I did by searching around the Internet for my questions. They may have been out of date. Hence why I decided to ask at the source. This definitely helps with some of the scalability concerns I had for the customer's workflow. My next question would be if an integrated service is able to publish items directly to business notebooks in the Business Home space. If not, we'll be able to work around it. Thanks again for the help.
  6. (Did a search, found partial answers) I'm working with a client who is considering moving their paper invoice management to a Shoeboxed+Evernote Business solution. They will send their invoices to Shoeboxed, which will then auto-import their processed receipts into an Evernote Business account for easy searching with the goal of incorporating other aspects of their business into Evernote down the line as well. Questions: 1. Do the 100K note and 250 notebook limits also apply to Evernote Business the same way it applies to personal accounts? 2. Does the business library option (which I read isn't searchable?) apply to the note/notebook limit? I want to make sure that I'm not recommending a solution that will not be able to scale well years down the line for their invoice cataloging needs.
  7. Sorry for the necro-bump, but wanted to chime in on the request for location tagging via Scannable. I use Scannable as my primary quick scanner for items to send to Evernote. I know that I can use the Evernote app itself for the same thing, but Scannable does the whole process quicker. It seems odd that the same functionality within Evernote can tag location, but doing the same thing in Scannable for the same purpose does not.
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