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Vanveen

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  1. I'm on a Win10 machine, Pro user, who occasionally updates via an Android HTC M8. Most of my work is done on the desktop. Going through my notebooks, especially the Clip to Evernote folder that I put initial clips in, I've been finding dozens of spam posts like this one: http://www.eguidesservice.com/join-tell-the-bell-survey-online/ There are usually a few lines of text added. These posts range from restaurant surveys to department store reviews to state job board portals. I'm not clipping these, obviously, and they don't show up on the pages I'm clipping (and I'm clipping in Simplified Mode). Any idea what's going on? I've tried Googling, but eguidesservice.com has so many search results that it's seemingly impossible to find anything relevant until they collapse into gibberish around page 6 of the returns. Any other users seeing this?
  2. I love engineers. This is a beautiful solution to the wrong problem. You've optimized for solving the "need a unique identifier" problem. Unfortunately, in doing so you have destroyed the non-trivial problem elements, e.g. findability via such metadata as English denotation ("Chapter Two: How To Skin a Horse" is much more findable than "a1507813587"). Do you have a table of contents, ' "Chapter Two: How to Skin a Horse" (1507813587)? ' I think the real issue here is that anchor links are fundamental to modern HTML/CSS specifications, involve no custom or elaborate code, presumably would not break the code base, and would be incredibly useful to this product. Or in other words, what's the holdup here? How many points would this take in an Agile environment? At $70 a year, is Zoho or Scrivener a better option?
  3. This feature has been requested for the past 5 years, as far as I can tell. I'm not sure why it hasn't been implemented: there is at least one third-party hackaround to do anchor links, and it's clearly an ongoing part of the users' mental workflow model. Might be an exercise in futility, but here goes. I want anchor links to an external document. So, for example, I have a long and complex project list. Yes, each project could be composed of numerous individual notes, each "Copy Internal Link"'ed to the main project heading. But I'd rather have a list of projects with two or three subheads. When I click the subhead "Research consulting firms" it would go DIRECTLY to a document entitled "Research" and zip down to the "Consulting Firms I Looked At" heading. This is because it may not be worth my setting up a whole sublist of research notes by category, at least not yet: instead, a big "box" where I could root through a specific request and then ignore it the rest of the time. This model is frequently encountered in workflow arrangement: see Allen's original 43 folders concept and Tharp's "project boxes," which are uniquely suited to complex, messy, indeterminate projects like creative endeavors (in art or business).
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