I have split inboxes set up for each company function, such as Accounting, HR, Partnerships, Investors, and more. If you're using Gmail as the underlying email provider, you can go into your Gmail settings and set up auto-labeling so that emails are directed into each split inbox automatically (if desired).
A thing which has been saving my bacon in Superhuman: making a special split (tab) for upcoming meetings (identified by tagging them "meeting", which takes two keystrokes).
I love how customizable it is to "However you work right now."
Similarly, when I do something which generates a standing wave of email (e.g. blog post or similar), I often make a temporary split to corral that out of my inbox so that I can be in the right headspace for a solid hour rather than interleaving with work or other commitments.
That is probably the best habit I've picked up from Superhuman, incidentally: I don't know if it is my sometimes limited ability to focus through task switches or something more widely applicable, but I get much more done when processing email by genre versus by timestamp.
So far the important / other split has been pretty reliable. On my work email I have calendar events split out.
Anyone know how to recreate the gmail "Updates" tab? That one has been pretty useful for me, and I'd like to have that in Superhuman.
This is a simple one, but I have all my email newsletters and other long reads added to a News split that's easy to ignore during the day, then a place to read without worrying about the rest of the email inbox in the evening.
It's like Instapaper for email.
The Superhuman team shared some of the most popular Superhuman email splits in a blog post, including:
Other popular ones include app-specific splits to keep Asana, Intercom, GitHub, Confluence, LinkedIn, and other app notifications together.
Hey guys, first post here. As part of my work, I have to deal with and respond to a lot of incoming messages from different chats: Linkedin/WhatsApp/Signal/IG. I try to use Unreads/Archive features...
Markdown is the most popular way to format plain text. Add common characters like asterisks and dashes to text, much like how you might format a quick store list in your notes app or add emphasis ...
Or do you use the Linux subsytem in Windows, emulation tools like DosBOX and WINE, or mobile device emulator/simulators? What's your favorite ways you've used virtual machines and emulation?