Viktor Bijlenga


via Instagram

Stora Strand.

via Instagram

via Instagram


Let’s face it: Email is killing our productivity. The average person checks their email 11 times per hour, processes 122 messages a day, and spends 28 percent of their total workweek managing their inbox. What was once a powerful and essential tool for doing our daily work has become a near-constant source of frustration, anxiety, and distraction from our work.

Under senaste halvåret har jag funderat över hur epost passar in i allt arbete jag gör om dagarna, så när jag för ert par veckor sen hittade Jocelyn K. Glei bok Unsubscribe blev jag nyfiken. Den innehåller ett gäng intressanta råd och strategier. Jag rekommenderar den varmt till alla som funderar på hur man enklare kan hitta sätt att förhålla sig till sin epost. Ett par timmars god läsning.

Todoist + Email+

Todoist Premium users have always been able to forward emails as tasks in Todoist projects, but the user experience wasn’t great. The formatting was messy and difficult to read, especially with emails that include rich HTML, and attachments were difficult to find.

Jag har under senaste tiden upptäckt Todoist. Häromdagen insåg jag även att det går att skapa todos via e-post. Hurra!

Guetzli JPG Compression+

At Google, we care about giving users the best possible online experience, both through our own services and products and by contributing new tools and industry standards for use by the online community. That’s why we’re excited to announce Guetzli, a new open source algorithm that creates high quality JPEG images with file sizes 35% smaller than currently available methods, enabling webmasters to create webpages that can load faster and use even less data.

Guetzli [guɛtsli] — cookie in Swiss German — is a JPEG encoder for digital images and web graphics that can enable faster online experiences by producing smaller JPEG files while still maintaining compatibility with existing browsers, image processing applications and the JPEG standard. From the practical viewpoint this is very similar to our Zopfli algorithm, which produces smaller PNG and gzip files without needing to introduce a new format, and different than the techniques used in RNN-based image compression, RAISR, and WebP, which all need client changes for compression gains at internet scale.

Intressant! Ska bli kul att testa.

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