NEW YORK—I don’t have a photographic memory, much as I wish otherwise. But the remarkably useful, if still imperfect, digital search tool that I’ve been testing for more than a month now called Atlas Recall has given my Mac a photographic memory.
First-time fatherhood is a thrilling and exhausting experience. Once the shock wears off, how do you keep your work productivity up while being the father you want to be? We convened a roundtable of successful dads and asked them.
If productivity was a video game, the holidays would be the hardest level. Only productivity virtuosos make it to January 1 without taking any stress-related damage.
David Pogue, of Yahoo Finance, recently did an in depth review of Atlas Recall.
Atlas Recall is also cool. It looks nice and it’s fun to play with. That’s just my average human narcissism talking — what’s more fascinating to me than a beautifully laid out map of my own brain? Nothing!
We’re working hard to redefine search as we know it. And, Atlas Recall, our first product, is a new personal search engine that gives you a photographic memory for your digital life by automatically finding, saving and organizing everything you’ve seen across all of your devices, apps and cloud services.
We've all felt the stress that the chaos of modern life can cause. It's easy to consider stress as a weakness, something to be conquered. But scientists are increasingly finding that the technology we use is responsible for some of these stresses. Our minds weren't designed to flip between Excel and Twitter, while sitting in on a Powerpoint presentation.
Americans spend a collective 3.4 billion years commuting to work—enough to build the Giza pyramid 26 times, according to the Washington Post. The average commute is the longest it's ever been—an average of 26 minutes in 2014. More than 12 million Americans commute more than an hour each way.
Recall is the first big product from the company Atlas Informatics, which was founded by Napster co-founder Jordan Ritter. The app takes a screenshot of everything you view on your device and indexes its contents, which you can search through later -- a feat made possible by the same accessibility functions that enable your computer to read text on the screen out loud.