Writing Tools to Stay Productive in College

I’m a college student, and I’ve been writing this blog for a few months now. I want to share some of the tools I use to stay productive in college.

This post is going to be a little different than most of my other posts. It’s going to focus on tools that help me stay productive as a writer, rather than as a developer. This is because, as I mentioned in my last post, writing is my passion, and writing is what I do for a living. As a result, I use a lot of different tools to help me be a better writer. I hope this post will be helpful to you, whether you’re a writer or a developer, or even if you just want to be more productive in general!

Note: This post was originally published on Medium. You can find the original post.

Table of Contents:

1. Vim

2. Sublime Text 3

3. Git

4. Git Extensions

5. GitHub Desktop

6. MarkdownEditing

7. Dropboh

8. Google Docs

9. Google Sheets

10. Google Slides

11. Google Keep

12. Evernote

13. Todoist

14. Trello

15. Asano

16. Trezor

17. Ledger

18. Bitcoin

19. Bitcoin Cash

20. Ethereum

21. Ethereum Classic

22. Ripple

23. Litecoin

24. Dash

25. Monero

26. Zcash

27. DASH

28. Steemit

29. Medium.com

30. Twitter

31. Facebook

32. Instagram

33. Reddit

34. Quora

35. Telegram

36. Discord

37. Viber

38. Skype

39. Skype for Business

40. Google Hangouts

41. Google Meet

42. Zoom

43. Zoom for iOS

44. Zoom.us

45. Zoom Meetings

46. Zoom Video Conferencing

47. GoToMeeting

48. TeamViewer

49. GoDaddy

50. Amazon Web Services

51. Microsoft Azure

52. Microsoft Office 365

53. Adobe Creative Cloud

54. Adobe Photoshop

55. Adobe Illustrator

56. Adobe InDesign

57. Adobe Premiere Pro

58. Adobe After Effects

59. Adobe Audition

60. Adobe Acrobat

61. Adobe Lightroom

62. Adobe Dreamweaver

63. Adobe Muse

64. Adobe Captivate

65. Adobe XD

66. Adobe Animate CC

67. Adobe Spark

68. Adobe Edge Animate

69. Adobe Character Animator

70. Adobe Indesign

71. Adobe Story

72. Adobe Presenter

73. Adobe RoboHelp

74. Adobe FrameMaker

75. Adobe GoLive

76. Adobe SiteCatalyst

77. Adobe LiveCycle

78. Adobe Experience Manager

79. Adobe Analytics

80. Adobe Campaign

81. Adobe Connect

82. Adobe Target

83. Adobe Stock

84. Adobe Kuler

85. Adobe Contribute

86. Adobe Media Encoder

87. Adobe Device Central

88. Adobe Digital Editions

89. Adobe Brackets

90. Adobe Flash Builder

91. Adobe PhoneGap

92. Adobe Flex

93. Adobe Fuse

94. Adobe ColdFusion

95. Adobe CQ5

96. Adobe AEM

97. Adobe Fireworks

98. Adobe Typekit

99. Adobe Reader

100. Adobe Shockwave

101. Adobe Director

102. Adobe Encore

103. Adobe Revel

104. Adobe Primetime

105. Adobe Prelude

106. Adobe Sumo

107. Adobe SpeedGrade

108. Adobe Master Collection

109. Adobe Bridge

110. Adobe Sign

111. Adobe Social

112. Adobe Print Shop

113. Adobe eSign

114. Adobe Mobile Device Management

115. Adobe Cloud Print

116. Adobe Air

117. Adobe AIR

118. Adobe Access

119. Adobe Integrated Runtime (AIR)

120. Adobe App Installer

I hope you enjoyed this post! If you have any questions, feel free to ask them in the comments below, or send me a message on Twitter.

This is a great list. I’ve been using some of these for a while now, and they really help keep me on track.

It’s interesting that you didn’t mention the most important writing tool of all: your own brain. Writing is a skill that takes practice, and the more you practice it, the better you get at it. The best way to get better at writing is to write a lot. If you want to get really good at writing, you need to practice writing as much as possible. The more you write, the faster you’ll be able to come up with ideas, write them down, and organize them into a coherent piece of writing. This is the only way to become a better writer, and it is the most effective way to improve your writing skills. The only problem with this method is that it takes a lot of time and effort, so you need a way to make it easier for you to write. Luckily, there are a few tools out there that can help you with this. One of the best tools for writing is a writing journal. A writing journal is a place where you can write down your ideas, thoughts, and feelings as they come to you. Writing in a journal forces you to think about what you are writing, which helps you to develop a better understanding of your own thoughts and ideas. Writing a journal also helps you organize your thoughts, which is an important skill for a writer to develop. Another great tool for writers is a mind map. A mind map is a visual representation of your ideas and thoughts. It is similar to a traditional mind map, but instead of using words, it uses pictures to represent your thoughts. Mind maps are great for writers because they help you to visualize your ideas.