Confluence, no doubt. I've been using it since 2013 non-stop. Both versions, server and cloud. Sure, it has some things that need further work (external collaboration, search...) but IMO it's the best corporate knowledge management (because it's way more than just a wiki).
Constant improvements, new features, big community around it and a huge ecosystem with apps for (almost) any custom need you may have.
For me it's Evernote. For 8+ years I've used it as my brain dump for personal + business notes, and everything between. It has the right amount of features without being overly complicated, and forces me to write in a structured article-style manner. Perhaps multi-level organisation or tagging could improve my note taking workflow, but Evernote hits the sweet spot which leaves me little reason to switch to anything else.
For more distinct tasks/tickets and state-based todo items, I've recently started using ClickUp, which I've really been loving.
I likely use iCloud (for photo backup) and Google Drive (for documents/spreadsheets/work) more than Dropbox these days, but I have so much stuff in Dropbox it's almost impossible to imagine moving away from it entirely. It's one of the first things I install on any new device, if only to populate it with all those old files I keep dragging around.
Dropbox still works great, it's just that so do every other file sync app. Feels a bit odd to use every sync app yet here we are.
Notion! Once you have your workspace and corresponding pages set up, due to its flexibility as a wiki, document editor, light database, project management board, journal, ease of use and design, it's become a core piece of my workflow – both from a functional and loyalty perspective.
One of the few but the most quality databases available on the planet. I've had plenty of negotiation quarrels with there team around pricing but at the very end of the day, I'm bound to use this product.
They provide everything a Startup/SMB needs for perfect prospecting in the Digital Era at the cheapest price point.
Todoist. It's really my OS for anything I have to do. I specifically love
The main thing I would change is you can't do enough with keyboard shortcuts.
Outside of Windows Movie Maker, the late 2000's didn't offer many options for putting together somewhat-professional looking video's - and iMovie seemed ahead of it's time by offering a relatively easy to use platform for amateurs to splice together video's.
There are so many other options today that I can only imagine offer a far greater number of options and capabilities - but iMovie has a special place in my heart and always will :)
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