Memiary – A Note Taking Tool For Your Brain

06Nov08

Memiary gives you a place to quickly take note of things you’ve done throughout the day, but may not necessarily remember in a day or two.  Basically, it’s like a diary for your memory – hence the name, Memiary.

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The entire process, from start to finish, is ridiculously easy.  Choose a username, a password, and jot down five things you’ve done today.  These should be things that you may want to remember later, but which may not be important enough to warrant an entire blog post.  You can post up to five activities or thoughts on any day.

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You can go back and view posts from previous days, weeks, months, and years.  You can also go back and edit any of your entries.

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The feature list isn’t huge for Memiary, but they just launched so check out the blog for updates.  I’d also like to say thank you to Memiary for posting the proper pronunciation of their application.  It’s spelled funky but it’s pronounced just like the word “memory”.  More companies should take note and ALWAYS explain how to properly say the name of their service, if it’s not obvious.  I can’t tell you how many times I’ve mispronounced something in a screencast and then had to explain to the owner of the site, “well, maybe that’ll teach you to pick a better name or at least to tell people what the heck it means”.  To see Memiary in action, watch the screencast below:

Click Here To Watch Better Quality 1m47s

[via ReadWriteWeb]



One Response to “Memiary – A Note Taking Tool For Your Brain”

  1. Thanks for the awesome review and screencast! You covered and highlighted exactly the things I want people to see and use. 🙂

    Re: pronunciation, definitely! I’m always left pondering on how certain names are pronounced, so it helps if the people involved set a standard. With Memiary’s name, there was a lot of debate on whether it was ‘mem-aaiy-ree’ or ‘mem-yer-ee’, so I decided to settle on the simplest; something people can pronounce already. Glad it fits in spoken word form, I’ve never heard it said in context before except by a family member or friend. 🙂

    Thanks,
    Sid



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