Most of us work all day in front of a computer. Some rely on desktop computers, others use portable laptops. In any case, we’re sitting in front of our devices all day (and sometimes night) long.
I thought it would be fun to give you some insights into how the Desktop home screens of our Usersnappies look like.
So here they are. With a glimpse of our most favourite apps.
It doesn’t matter whether you’re using Facebook’s messenger, Whatsapp, or Telegram for your private communication or Slack, ChatGrape and Hipchat for business communications, messengers are here to stay.
And that’s a great thing.
Slack has become widely known as the “email killer” for businesses. But all these messengers are not just changing the way we write emails. They are also fundamentally changing business communication. They are changing the way we track bugs.
Building a web page or web app takes a lot of time, resources and patience. I get that. And because of these reasons, the little things get overlooked.
When building a new website or application, you probably count your website form as one of those little things.
But it really shouldn’t be overlooked, this little thing.
That is why I’m going to talk about the UI mystery of web forms and how you can build an awesome form for your website yourself.
Once you’ve convinced your boss and colleagues that a productivity tool actually makes sense, you would probably end up using Podio.
Don’t get me wrong. There are tons of great project management & productivity software out there. Trello, Asana, Blossom, just to name a few. And Podio.
Do you wonder how you can get the most out of Podio as your main productivity tool? The answer would be to integrate it with a feedback tool such as Usersnap.
Why? Go and read on.
My journey with Usersnap started about a year ago, on November 3rd 2014.
At that point, I’ve already gained some experience as a project manager in a digital agency and a media company. So I was already working on fast-moving projects beforehand. However, the last 12 months have been an incredible journey with a lot of new learnings and insights into the world of SaaS startups.
This is why I thought it would be fun to share with you some of the best lessons I’ve learned as a non-developer in a super fast-growing SaaS-startup.
Web browsers got some superpowers over the last few years. The increasing speed of the browser engines has pushed browsers from being simple website viewers to a level where they are platforms executing our beloved applications like Gmail and Facebook day in day out.
Of course, this opened up the door for developers to do incredible things. But just like with everything that’s new, chances are high that bugs and issues occur. A lot of times, client-side errors give developers a hard time in reproducing and finding the bugs.
A while ago, someone asked me: ”Thomas, what skills do I need to have when tracking bugs and joining a QA team?”
I was astonished by the question and more importantly, quite disappointed that I wasn’t able to come up with a great answer.
But it made me think. And it pushed me to do some research and to exchange ideas with other people in the bug-reporting world.
And today, I’m happy and ready to answer this question. Here are the most important bug reporting skills you need to have.
So, did this really happen? Well, yes. I guess so. And it’s been a Slush!
Last week, one of the biggest startup events in Europe was held in Helsinki, Finland. The Slush. With more than 15.000 attendees, 1.700 startups and 800 venture capital investors from over 100 countries, Slush was a fun ride for the Usersnap team.
Because we were two Slush newbies, I’d like to share some of our lessons learned from this experience with you. Enjoy.
If you’ve fallen in love with Todoist for managing your daily tasks and to do’s, you might wonder how you can integrate Todoist even deeper into your work style.
As a web development team, we asked ourselves: Can we make Todoist our main bug tracking tool?
In this blog post, I’m going to show you how you can handle website bugs, change requests from clients and messages from website visitors by integrating Todoist with Usersnap.
OK, I get it. You have an excellent team of developers, designers and project managers. You develop a great piece of software for a client. And you test it. Of course.
That is one awesome application. But then, when the application reaches the client’s end, bugs are popping out everywhere. Boom.
Despite all your best efforts, bug reports are coming in. So what’s the issue here?