- I used to use OneTab, which is pretty great for its simplicity, but nothing beats Toby's organizational features if you're a tab power user ;) Plus it looks great!I also like Toby, and even switched from OneTab to Toby because of Toby's superior ability to save and sync tabs (where I was having to manually save my OneTab sessions previously). That said, I also really like and use the Followup.cc Chrome extension which allows me to just set a reminder for a tab on a specific date and just close it, and Followup.cc will send me an email on that date with the referenced page.
Downloaded. Couldn't even try it stopped by request to register account. If every minor Chrome extension would require registration for usage, it would be nightmare. There are OneTab that does similar job very good with no need to provide an email.
This one looks like hustling to get your contacts and spam you.
Downloaded the product, looks great and perfect for a big problem I have had for years with bookmarks and then later realized that my brownser home page had change to toby?!?! what?? not cool. If you will change a setting in my browser you HAVE to let me know, and if you did let me know then it was not clear AT ALL.
- This plugin has saved my life. I have 15-30 tabs open for work on the daily and I recommend it to people often. I suspend tabs when I need to move on to a new project or step away from a project as well as when I need to take a break.This is great in combination with OneTabHaving less tabs is the overall objective and the aforementioned products will definitely help you. However, as a heavy Chrome user with serious "infotention" issues I would also recommend "The Great Suspender". This nifty Chrome extension will reduce Chrome's memory footprint by automatically suspending tabs you haven't visited in a while.
Initially I thought my Mac would be able to function better while maintaining ALL of my tabs open but makes sense that if you I close a few my memory functionality increases.
I love The Great Suspender! Has made me a whole lot more productive!
- OneTab is like an eject button for tab chaos. Click the button and it will collapse all your tabs into a single page list.You *say* that you want to catalog everything, make sure you read it, file it away special, and never lose track of anything. I usually want to believe the same thing too. In reality, there is just too much and it isn't useful. So, now I just let the cream float to the top, and know that I can get back to anything I thought I wanted at some point, by constantly collapsing all of my tabs into OneTab. Yes, I still use Pocket for some stuff, and evernote for other things. But my constant day to day companion is OneTab.
I wish that I could create groups of tabs. If I have a group of tabs that are all related to one subject, I want to group them together within the onetab list.
I used is for well over 1y and it's OneTab that I always keep opened. Whenever I let loose browsing and I know I have to get back to my focus - right click and move to one-tab for later. Thanks OT team for making this amazing tool.
- I think this question was more asking about saving interesting reads than managing tabs, which is why I want to recommend Pocket, my favorite app of all time. It let's you save articles for offline viewing from anywhere (email, social media, news apps, web—yes, there are browser extensions), add tags to categorize them, and read them on your computer/phone/tablet later. It's great to have an offline source of interesting reads that I've saved throughout the day, and whenever I'm bored/standing in line/on the train I pull out Pocket. Plus its great b/c I essentially have a catalogue of every single article I've ever read which has come in handy many a time. Highly recommend!I can't do without the Pocket app. It's fairly simple yet very handy and has all the essential features I need. Just one click, and the page goes to your Pocket - a safe place to store all the articles you want to read later. It allows offline viewing from any device, so very often I read the articles on the go. Works for me :)
- I've been using this for a while. What I realized about my behavior is that I don't want to miss reading anything that I think might be useful. Whether I am able to achieve that is different story. In any case, this little chrome extension helps me keep track of everything that I have opened in my browser, EVER. Which are exactly all the things that I think might be useful. I will read that PDF from 2008 someday. PS: Of course, the flip side of this is that you don't open that many tabs. You develop a skill where you rely on your intuition to locate the one page, and exactly one page, that you think will help you most at this moment to understand a given topic. And you are going to open any other page, only when you have fully read that page, and now have a better understanding of the subject and hence can make a better search query to focus your learning. Let me know if you meet such an enlighted person. I'd like to learn under his tutelage.Session Buddy it's like Toby with a boost, because is browser history-oriented. It's like Toby and "better history mixed. If you need a tool that saves sessions of opened tabs, easy manageable like a browser history list, It's the right tool for you. And It have an auto backup function (hell yeah).
- Pretty slick collections builder for anything on the web. I'm currently kicking the tires on this app and so far am finding it to be useful and simple.
I used to use Stache for my bookmarks before d3i abandoned the product (despite being paid). Stache was amazing for a couple reasons: when you bookmarked a webpage they captured the HTML and a really good full-page screenshot. They used the HTML to search and to render a preview of the page later if you were offline, and the screenshot was used for a thumbnail and to let you view the page as it was when you captured it, even if it changed or died since then. Alas, syncing broke in Stache a couple years ago and I switched over to Raindrop.
Raindrop initially had new features coming out frequently. It seemed like they were going to grow fast and start charging money once they had a healthy user base in order to hire on additional people. They did grow fast, but I think the single developer lost interest in developing it so the product stagnated and a traditional support channel never materialized. They did add a paid subscription, but with a modest additional featureset.
Most unfortunately, Raindrop has failed to figure out how to properly capture and resurface bookmarked pages. Thumbnails are often a small icon from the page blown up into pixelated oblivion and then cropped square. There is a feature to capture a screenshot of a page, but there's zero UI feedback once you opt into it on a given bookmark and it frequently doesn't work. Search is even worse: results are sorted by recency, there isn't an option to use relevancy, and Raindrop doesn't capture page content so only the page title and description are searched. Tags aren't even searched unless you specifically add the hash symbol, making the benefits of tagging limited.
I'm sure something else will come along and replace Raindrop for me eventually, but for now, I'll continue amassing useful links in an utterly unsearchable form in hopes that they'll suddenly become useful one day.
I've used this pretty much since it first launched and I really love this app, I use it frequently throughout my day on all my devices. I love that I am able to have various collections, customize them and just really keep my bookmarks synced across devices. It's a handy and very useful app, I highly recommend it.
- Instapaper is a good and easy way to save articles to read later with just a click on a bookmark.
- Does everything you want and way more without any of the clutter (waste memory, no disk, cpu, available everywhere in any device, rest interface included). It here to stay, it has outlasted any other similar service out here. Today’s conventional wisdom in UX design has turned it back to the less is more principle. Most app and systems designers and engineers have from forgotten the fact that perfection is attained not when there’s no more to add, but rather when just there isn’t longer anything to take away. That’s why David can decimate Goliath, i.e. Pinterest buy Delicious from Yahoo to save the bookmarks hosted there.
- Great one! Simple and does not put much stress on chrome engine. Keeps history too. PS : Created by a friend.I have been using Tab Wrangler for a few years and I strongly suggest it. Just make sure you add stuff you don't want closing automatically, that can be annoying when it happens, can also hurt your productivity.
- I think I stumbled upon this browser from Product Hunt actually...but it has really helped me manage my tabs + time. I can save sessions for specific clients to focus on them when the time is right and not worry about multiple login tabs for simple tasks.
I was one of the first users of inbox and use it every single day. It helps organize my mail in such a way that improves my productivity. The ability to add reminders is a real plus.
It took me just 4 days to get used to it coming from traditional gmail desktop tool.
But once I could manage the initial learn curve, it really improved my productivity specially with reminders, smart suggested answers and how it groups different kinds of emails automatically.
- I use Vivaldi. I also work at Vivaldi. :) The browser has a lot of built-in functionality to manage loads of tabs and keep things manageable (and it's compatible with Chrome Extensions). Built-in: - Tab stacking to create custom groups of tabs and declutter. - Lazy loading. Only load the active tab on start-up. Really handy when opening all the billion tabs from your last session. - Tab hibernation to kill memory usage for background tabs. Tabs will only be refreshed again when you click on them. - Saved sessions (e.g. open a 'work' session to open all the tabs you use day-to-day at work) And lots more. We've come a long way since the 1.0 product page here on PH - check out https://vivaldi.com for the latest!
- Bud Hennekes made this productDisclosure -- I create content for Pavlok. :) First off, huge shoutout to all the other awesome tools on the list. I'm a huge fan of OneTab myself. That being said, the Pavlok Chrome extension is incredible for helping you stay focused and reduced the amount of distracting open tabs. The extension allows you to set your desired tab amount (say I would like no more than 7 tabs for example), and if you open more you'll be greeted with a nice, shock/beep/or vibration. Your choice. It even has the option to give you a warning if you're getting close to your limit, which is huge for creating awarness. After months of using it relgiously, I am MUCH more aware of my tab usage. :)