• If you are citizen of an European Union member nation, you may not use this service unless you are at least 16 years old.

  • Work with all your cloud files (Drive, Dropbox, and Slack and Gmail attachments) and documents (Google Docs, Sheets, and Notion) in one place. Try Dokkio (from the makers of PBworks) for free. Now available on the web, Mac, Windows, and as a Chrome extension!



Online Word Processor Comparison

note from ClifNotes, Mar 2007, permalink Web Service


Like the fella below, I've come to the conclusion over time, that my time is best spent authoring most of my articles on the web and not is an application installed on a PC. It just makes sense. Fortunately for me, I've got lots of free wiki's to write stuff in. If I need a special document like a spreadsheet, I've been using Google's Docs & Spreadsheets to create them. My friend BillWebb recommends Zoho.


I found this great review of the most popular online document editors. It's worth reading ...


Quote from the website

I’ve been using a Word Doc to keep my notes and ideas in, but it has started getting long and it is a pain to keep a current copy between work (If my boss is reading this I only blog on my breaks) and my house. Sure there are a lot of options to remedy that. I could email it to myself or use a USB drive, but then I have to remember to take that extra step at the end. I also tried using Blogger’s New Post option and just saving my partial posts as drafts, but I kept accidentally posting half finished ones so that option is out. I decided using an online word processor is probably my best option. It lets me work on my partial posts from home or work without having to keep track of where the most recent copy of each one is since the most recent copy is always stored online. I checked out Zoho’s Writer, Writely Google Docs, AjaxWrite since they seem like the most common ones. read the rest


article from andymerrill.com