While Evernote previously had only a single paid tier, the company says that they were driven to split the service into two paid tiers, Evernote Plus and Evernote Premium, to provide more options for customers. The free tier, Evernote Basic, serves as an intro to the service. Unfortunately, with the new tier structure, Basic users will no longer be able to forward emails to Evernote or search text inside of PDFs uploaded after the change.
In the middle, you have Evernote Plus. For $2.99 per month or $24.99 per year, users will have access to the following:
This tier unlocks 1GB monthly uploads, offline access to notes on mobile, passcode lock, and the ability to automatically turn emails into notes in Evernote.
Evernote Premium now costs $5.99 per month, or $49.99 per year, and unlocks unlimited uploads and the ability to upload larger-sized individual notes. Premium also seems to be more business-centric as well, with Evernote touting features such as the ability to scan and digitize business cards, search in Office documents and attachments, and annotate attached PDFs. For users who were already subscribed to Premium before the changes, Evernote says that it will lock in the previous rate for a year.
Amazon says employees are not being forced to delete TikTok
Amazon is the latest entity to lash out at TikTok, with the retail giant now requiring all of its employees to delete the app from their phones.
Everything we know (so far) about the Google Pixel 5
We're still months out from Google unveiling the Pixel 5, but that doesn't mean it's too early to speculate what it might offer. Here's everything we know so far!
Technostalgia: A series about the Golden Age of mobile tech
Join us for a look back at the best (and worst) of Android and Google over the years in our series Technostalgia.
Time to dump Chrome: 8 alternative desktop web browsers
If you getting frustrated with the lack of privacy, slower speeds or difficulty using extensions in Chrome, it's time to switch to one of these web browsers.