On our mobile devices applications come and go. Same thing the other day we got a request that we would like to finally release it. Sometimes, beauty is not forever, but "see you in the long run." This life lesson also applies to apps.
For many years we've been using Android, and over the years we've been changing, apps again. At this time of 2019 I surprised myself you also use requests that for some reason one left false. Sometimes because I had added alternatives that I thought were better, sometimes I just stopped using them.
Will they return to stay or will they forget again? So far these are the applications I received.
Applications I left and received: Trello
At The Free Android we often try all kinds of articles, and to manage the volume of ideas we produce we often, or are used to, have production-focused applications. Since I started writing here in 2015 we've used tools like Todoist or Google Save, but the most experienced in the group was Trello.
Trello is the closest thing to a plate post-its, where we can create different columns for each layer, and for each of them, add individual notes. In the case of our blog, we used to have a column of article suggestions, suggestions that were given to each editor.
What's happening inside The Free Android? We're telling you
We tell you how The Free Android comes from inside, Creating a portal, what needs to be done all the time, behind the cameras.
The idea of managing how to grow the content was great in theory, but in practice it didn't keep up well. If you look at the blog post and look at the past, you can still find columns for the authors who no longer write on the blog (from here to greet them, I hope you are great).
But in 2019 life is different, I'm working on the final project of my career and since it's the original project I was thinking about using the SCRUM method. The case is that Trello is a tool that can be used for that purpose, so I've reinvented it and created a new board.
And by the way, I've created a second board of articles for articles, to see if it helps me organize my ideas better or ends just as bad as the original board.
Podcasts are expanding, audio programs you can listen to whenever you want. If you haven't already, podcasts can be described as «YouTube Radio», and there are all kinds.
Among the applications to listen to these programs, one of the best applications available for mobile devices is Pocket Casts, an application that was previously paid for and worked happily until the Google Podcast.
When Google launched its app, it was a time when Pocket Casts sync didn't work well for me. Over the months, the new design and the switch to free mode (maybe Android I already bought, but being able to have it on the IP free of charge and was an encouragement) has given me a second chance. And how happy I am to have done it.
I don't usually listen to a lot of music, and the main reason is usually because I don't have my tastes very clear. There is no genre that I like very much and few do not like me, which means that there are only a few times when I decide what I want to hear.
The Spotify or YouTube Music list is ready, but I often have the feeling of listening to the same songs over and over again. And it's a common thing, because sometimes the purpose of algorithmic selection is to pick things like the ones you hear to save you.
For some reason, at a time when radio seems to have lost a lot of compatibility, there are times when I don't want to choose, but neither algorithm chooses me. And as a result, I decided that TuneIn radio was the right application for us to rediscover it.
A few days ago I mentioned how Wikipedia in black mode became my new addiction, and by that list, Wikipedia may be the oldest app I've taken.
In an encyclopedia made by all of us you have a lot of written knowledge to spend the evening learning the shadow and learning new things. And yes, the web is great for occasional questions, but if you use the platform regularly, the application is a compelling recommendation.
I've spent time not sure if I will install Spark, since Android is still a new way to use, but it's true that I get it. For a while it was my email client on the iPad, but I stopped using it a year and a half ago.
With my return to Android I consider myself to be my only mail client, and I use both on Android, iPad and Mac (and soon on my Windows PC). Free email client ready to try.