Its a great tool for starters, For teams I do not recommend. there are lots of apps that do the same, even google docs is more intelligible when collaborating and working with. But we already have OneNote, Evernote, Word Online, with lots of features way ahead Paper.
Use Paper to manage technical stuff and my team, and love it. Just the right number of features, document crosslinking and image embedding fits my needs exactly, and works for quick notes or longer documents.
Overall, Notion is like a bunch of widgets and management apps combined into one awesome package. I've been using it for several months now, and it works really well. It's most useful for team projects, where you can make an entire directory of pages for the different types of tasks you need to handle, and keep all progress and information synced into one app.
Being able to move content blocks and pages around makes it very easy to organize, and the comment feature makes it easy to start a new thread to discuss a topic. Integration is also great, since I can embed code, videos, and even Google Drive documents. You can also customize the look and feel of pages (I love being able to set icons and header images for each page) to make them easily recognizable, and create complex layouts. There is a huge list of features that makes it possible to do almost anything you would want to do in a management/organization app.
It's still improving, and they have a list of new features coming soon (the one I'm excited for is being able to assign tasks to people). There's an iOS app beta (that doesn't work on my device currently). There are a few minor bugs that I come across, but it's nothing that distracts you from using it. It's a solid app that I'll continue to use for both group and individual projects.
I'm invested in Priority Matrix but find the UI terrible...thus the search and trial of Notion. Wunderlist is only good for grocery and Home Depot lists. And Evernote has lost it's way. This product appears to bring EVERYTHING together.
We've been using Slite for a few months and it finally solved our long research for the perfect knowledge sharing app :)
The adoption by our team was impressive, and Slite makes our knowledge management a breeze
We've been using Slite for few months, and we can't be more happy. Best benefit is that it's a perfect way to improve transparency inside our team and to onboard new teammates!
- It comes with a slick WYSIWYG editor which allows collaboration in real time. Different workspaces can be created for each team, and documents can be clustered by topic so it's pretty easy to navigate. We have a few remote team members who get instant notifications whenever they are tagged in a document or a comment, and integrated with Slack is works perfectly. Oh, and the best part is that they offer a free subscription plan:)
Excellent product which is on the right track. In my view the pricing is too high for this stage with 5 Euro/user/ month. G Suite costs 4 euro for it's vast service portfolio. For us a price point at 1 or 2 Euro would feel comfortable.
Nuclino definitely deserves to be as popular as Slack and Trello. Like Slack and Trello, Nuclino focuses on one task and does a brilliant job at it. I really hope this stays actively maintained!
We've been using LeadHonestly for the better part of this year after moving from another service. We're a small tight-knit team of 10-ish people. That familiarity led to assumptions and the same two people getting together are going to quickly run out of new ideas of things to talk about.
LeadHonestly provides us the opportunity to explore those unspoken assumptions and makes for better relationships all around.
My manager utilized this tool for over a dozen of our 1x1's, each of which have led to juicy discussions with no time wasted. Our 30 min 1x1's have all been straight to the point to really get the core of where I'm at in my role. Answering LeadHonestly's questions has been a very effective method to vocalize my thoughts to my manager and as a result strengthened our relationship.
- At the risk of being perceived as boring, I'll suggest Google Docs -- it does the job well (multiple collaborators, suggesting mode, history of revisions etc.) and works with Drive (which we use for all our docs storage). I also especially like their mobile apps, which make searching and editing really easy. One thing we've been doing for individual retros is to have a table (Agenda, Notes, Action items) for each review, and then doing a quick recap from the previous time at the start of the meeting. This helps maintain some continuity and to build the habit of acting on these feedback items after the end of the meeting.
- I spent some time working w/ Carbon Five a few years ago, and they use a self-built tool called Stickies.io. You can add remote collaborators, color-code notes to represent your different categories, and export the results as a csv at the end of the meeting. And it's free.
It's like Google Drive, Box, Dropbox, and WeTransfer had a baby, with their best traits and some added bonuses. Basically, you get a free digital library that anyone you invite can access from anywhere with an internet connection. Upload is incredibly fast.
Videos you upload convert and you can watch them/play them in your library. You can preview all sorts of file types, filter on tags and categories (multi-faceted search), and make your portal more unique through custom colors, tag and category list, and your logo. Best part is new features are being added every day.
It's a new product, so I believe they'll add more functionalities soon. Will keep an eye on it.
- Alex Potrivaev made this productI think Teambit is really good for this job (disclosure: I’m one of the co-founders). It can help you to run regular retros with lightweight surveys. You’ll be able to effortlessly gather the opinion from everyone in the team (text and reaction-based), see it all in a single place and analyse it over time. And on top of helping with retros, it can empower your team to holistically improve performance by making feedback a daily habit.