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Posted by Paul Korm
Dec 24, 2017 at 01:54 PM

 

GoodNotes on iOS is useful for bullet journalling.  There are several YouTube videos on that use case, as well as various blog posts.  Macdrifter has done a few GoodNotes posts recently.

 


Posted by Franz Grieser
Dec 25, 2017 at 06:03 PM

 

Stephen Zeoli wrote:
>1. I liked to keep the rapid logging on the right hand page, and leave
>the left hand page for annotating those notes if necessary.

I had seen that on your blog. For me it’s counterintuitive - I’d keep the annotations on the right page. Why did you chose to do it your way?

>Finally, don’t try to get artistic unless you actually have artistic
>talent… that killed me.

In the beginning the neat look and the nice print attracted me. But I wouldn’t spend “hours” drawing borders and doodles and fancy stuff. The journal wouldn’t be a place to live my creativity.

 


Posted by Stephen Zeoli
Dec 25, 2017 at 07:32 PM

 

I always find it easier to write on the right page of notebooks, so wanted to make sure that the essential, rapid logging pages were on the right. Perhaps not the best use, but it made sense to me at the time.

Franz Grieser wrote:
Stephen Zeoli wrote:
>>1. I liked to keep the rapid logging on the right hand page, and leave
>>the left hand page for annotating those notes if necessary.
> >I had seen that on your blog. For me it’s counterintuitive - I’d keep
>the annotations on the right page. Why did you chose to do it your way?
> >>Finally, don’t try to get artistic unless you actually have artistic
>>talent… that killed me.
> >In the beginning the neat look and the nice print attracted me. But I
>wouldn’t spend “hours” drawing borders and doodles and fancy stuff. The
>journal wouldn’t be a place to live my creativity.
> >

 


Posted by washere
Dec 25, 2017 at 08:05 PM

 

Why stop at . o - or todo calendar rough tables?

People have been doing much more with pen/paper for thousands of years since early Papyrus. Yet more with their mind. Another paper example:

https://nothingisoutofreach.wordpress.com/personal-kanban-and-the-onion/

 


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