Going paperless at work has a whole host of benefits—but it can be hard to ditch paper when we’re so used to it. Here are a few times you might still be using stacks of paper at work, and ways you can use Dropbox instead.
Does your company have practices in place for employees to express gratitude? Studies show that many Americans hesitate to show each other gratitude at work, but there’s plenty of research to suggest that organizational gratitude is a worthwhile endeavor—for employees themselves, as well as organizations.
We built Dropbox Paper to help fast-moving teams create collaborative docs and share important information. It’s a big part of how we’re reimagining the way people work together. We originally launched Paper to a limited number of teams in private beta. And now we’re excited to open up the beta so anyone can sign up—without the waitlist. Plus, we have new Paper mobile apps for iOS and Android that you can use for on-the-go access.
Getting feedback on your work is worth the time—and with Dropbox, it doesn’t have to take a lot of effort. Here are three myths about feedback that the simplicity of Dropbox features debunks.
Right this second, millions of people are putting off something important. Whether it’s a pile of laundry or a difficult conversation, we all avoid things from time to time. And while chronic procrastination can have a serious impact on your life, day-to-day dawdling can be tamed. In fact, some of the most accomplished people in the world—like Bill Clinton and Margaret Atwood—are notorious procrastinators. So what tricks do procrastinators use to get things done? If you need a little help in that department—and most of us do every once in a while—here are five places to start.
No project goes perfectly—unless you’re using Dropbox. Learn how to get everyone on the same page, capture ideas and feedback, and get across the finish line, even when you’re strapped for time.