Evernote is becoming more and more popular among genealogists and family historians as a way to not only track research, but to also organize and capture all those “extras” such as blog posts, website pages, articles and more. Now, Lisa Louise Cooke of Lisa Louise Cooke’s Genealogy Gems has produced Evernote for Genealogists Quick Reference Guides – a series of quick reference guides covering all you need to know about Evernote and how it can help the search for your ancestors!
Why Evernote? Lisa Louise Cooke Explains Everything Evernote!
I discovered Evernote about three years ago, and while the product was geared more towards the general public as a “virtual assistant,” I knew it was a matter of time before researchers and especially genealogists hopped on the Evernote train.
In a nutshell, Evernote is a convenient on-line method to not only capture what’s important to you, but to have that data synched and available across numerous devices (desktop computer, laptop, smartphone, tablet, etc.) and to be able to share the data with others.
If you’ve always wanted to know more about Evernote, Lisa has covered all the basics in convenient guide that you can order in a large laminated version or as a digital download as a PDF. The guides cover both Evernote for Windows and Evernote for Mac.
What You’ll Find in the Evernote for Genealogists Quick Reference Guide
You know what I love about these guides on Evernote? They are easy-to-use, the information is laid out in a format that makes it easy to find what you need, and it truly is something you can keep referring to as you work your way through Evernote and its features.
You name it, Lisa’s got it covered:
- Concepts such as notebooks, tagging and stacks
- The “free” vs. “premium” versions of Evernote
- Quick keys for note taking
- How to work with notes
- How to use the Evernote Web Clipper
- The Evernote web app vs. the desktop client
Evernote – A Must Have for Genealogy Researchers
Look for more and more genealogists to start using Evernote and discussing it on social media or at genealogy conferences and genealogy society meetings. If you want to learn more about this proven research resource, you can do better than getting your copy of Evernote for Windows and Evernote for Mac at Lisa Louise Cooke’s Genealogy Gems website. There’s a sale going on right now, so what are you waiting for?
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Disclosure statement: I have material connections with various vendors and organizations. To review the material connections I have in the genealogy industry, please see Disclosure Statements.
©2014, copyright Thomas MacEntee