Top 4 Life Changing Apps You Need as a College Student (With Demos)
Hey everyone! I was just using each of these apps today to study for my midterms, and I figured I’d share the wealth. I got each of these apps from the Apple App Store, and use them seamlessly across my Apple devices. I hope each of them change your midterm weeks for the better! (This is post is kind of long but I made it long to cover what I think are the coolest/most useful things about these apps)
App #1: Notability
Yah, yah. You’ve heard of this one before. I’m here to show you some reasons for that.
1. Annotating and Combining All of the Powerpoints and PDF’s of Your Wildest Dreams
Holy crap is this thing good at converting powerpoints and PDFs. The transition is undetectable. Furthermore, if your lecture material was split up into 2 powerpoints that your professor posted, or multiple topics are covered in one powerpoint that you want to separate, you can either combine them into one note, or only import selected slides into separate notes. Once you do that, you can draw, highlight, add photos and additional typed text…pretty much anything extra you’d need is at your fingertips.
Demo: Importing PDFS:
Here I’m taking a random web page PDF from organicchem.org about chair conformers, tapping once on it, and copying it to the notability app.
You literally just tap a couple times and it’s done for you. You can add the PDF to a new note, an old note, or even take specific pages of the PDF/powerpoint and place only the ones you want into a new or existing note. It’s almost too easy to be true.
2. You Can Actually Write Neatly
If you’re anything like me, it bothers you how your handwriting suddenly looks messy when you write on tablets. Well, notability handles that for you.
Demo: Writing and Editing Written Text:
Here I’m writing a huge note of what I want to remember with the pencil tool. I picked a red color from the huge color selection, and a rather thin pencil line because it’s only a small side-note. Of course you can customize your writing to fit what is easiest for you to read and study from. What happens in the second and third pictures is the cool part:
You can use the scissors tool to put a circle around what you just wrote, and then pinch and rotate the text to change its size and orientation, as well as drag your finger to move it to where you want your note to go. This way you can write super neatly and just do the moving around afterwords, making sure you can see your text and are comfortable with the way it appears. You can also re-select it to make it bigger again if you change your mind.
3. You Can Record and Embed Your Lectures Into Your Notes, While You’re Writing Original Notes OR Annotating Existing Ones
You can do them at the same time. You don’t have to think about inserting a recording after the fact, or mixing up small recordings and meshing them into one document. Notability sorts your audio recordings and fixes them up pretty for you, and just starts recording as soon as you hit the speaker button. Then you can keep annotating what Dr. So-and-So is saying without worrying about your recording being in the right place.
Demo: Recording While Note-Taking:
After you’ve recorded, you can click the speaker button again to edit the recording’s volume, sort multiple recordings you’ve taken as well as name them. Move the recordings from note to note, etc.
App #2: Flashcard Hero
Known colloquially as: “How I’m Passing My Anatomy Lab”
Listen here y’all if you wanna make flashcards fast as fuck and learn them the day of your practical, Flashcard Hero is how.
General Overview of Best Features:
The way I predominantly use this app is by furiously making and organizing my flashcards into millions of sections and subsections on my computer, so that everything is findable and easy to access within my flashcard deck. Then I move them via iCloud over to my phone and tablet to study them on the go.
You can put pictures, videos, PDF pages, anything on the front or back of your flashcard, and just as much as you want on the back as well. When you study, you can choose if you want the front or back to show up first, or an alternation of the two if you prefer. There is no length limit on what you can place on a particular card.
While you’re studying, the app gives you options of clicking “Easy, Unsure, or Hard” on the card you’re reviewing, so that it will pop up with the ones you’re unsure/really clueless about more often. This saves my actual ass I can’t recommend it enough. It has improved my ability to memorize tons of material far more quickly and efficiently.
Demo: The General Interface of Flashcard Hero:
You can see some of the features I’ve talked about. If you want to know even more of the features, try downloading the app and checking out the “Tutorial” deck it includes on the main menu!
App #3: LiquidText
This is another insanely useful method of PDF annotation. It is like nothing I’ve ever seen before, and is really good for people who enjoy mind-mapping and comprehensively organizing their ideas while reading!
Best Feature: Organizing Important Bits of Text:
Okay prepare to be very happy about this. You can literally highlight a section of a PDF, drag it to the side of your screen, and poof. Your highlighted bit is saved for you to click on and easily access later. You can even link your highlighted bits, no matter how far apart they are within the document, to help connect and organize your thoughts. And wait until you see Highlightview, where you can pinch the document so that all of your highlighted portions come together labelled with page numbers. Too satisfying okay, too satisfying:
If you’re reading something really quickly before class, and you want to easily access interesting portions of a long text during a class discussion, this app will save your life and save you pain in the long run.
App #4: MyScript Calculator
Just watch the demo of this one and prepare to take a huge sigh of relief and awe and happiness. It actually works and doesn’t confuse what you’re writing, and will do difficult/complex computation. By changing around the settings to fit the discipline of math you’re doing, this app can save you some annoying typing into calculators and can help you visualize large calculations at a glance.
Best Features: Blowing my tiny, bad at fast-math mind
Demo: General Interface of MyScript Calculator
Just. Yes. Yes good.
Anyway, I hope you guys enjoyed this/found at least one of these useful! Merry midterms!
**This is a list of helpful sites pulled from multiple masterposts. I will be updating this as I find new things.**
IMPORTANT!!!!!!!!! I KNOW THE LINKS AREN’T SHOWING UP IF ANYONE ON HERE KNOWS WHY THAT IS PLEASE TELL ME ASAP! IF YOU GO AND EDIT THE POST SO FAR IT SHOWS THE LINKS BUT I HAVE NO IDEA WHY THEY WILL NOT SHOW UP ON THE ACTUAL POSTS
**If something doesn’t work let me know.** Thank you!
**If something belongs to you and you want credit let me know. I tried to make all the links go to a specific site. But I’m happy to give you credit if you see something that connect back to you.**
ACT Masterpost FREE MATERIAL Vocab
For every high school student studying an AP test FREE MATERIAL (some SAT/ACt stuff too) Study guides
Art History Smarthistory: a multimedia web-book about art and art history Course-notes Barrons pdfs
Calculus AB & BC Cheatsheet (AB & BC) Stuff You MUST Know Cold for AP Calc (AB) If you see that, do this (AB)
Chemistry AP Chemistry Notes Podcasts Quick Review Periodic Table
Comparative Government and Politics Government Comparisons Cramsheet Study Sheet (opens as word doc)
Computer Science Review: Part 1
English Language Rhetorical Strategies AP Language Review
Environmental Science Vocab to Know Tips APES Review
European History STUDY GUIDES Exam Review Sheets Tom Richey
French Language Cram packet
Human Geography Course-notes
Macroeconomics Every Graph You Need To Know (YouTube) Cram packet
Microeconomics Study guide
Psychology sparknotes study guide hella good review sheets ton of flashcards woah mind map of social psych rough outline of the year psychologists to know crash course ~ hank green intro to psych post free textbook resources study playlists help u bunch of review materials very good cram packet lots of notes from a post outline of erikson’s theory mind map of disorders how to stay motivated!!
Statistics Cram packet Inference Procedures AP Stats formulas
U.S. Government Cheat Sheet Review Materials Tom Richey
U.S. History Cram Packet: part 1, part 2 The Giant AHAP Review Unit study guides Quizlet sets The Comprehensive AP US History Study Guide The man that saved me Part 1 Part 2
World History Cram Packets and Review Sheets Cram packets by era Course-notes
English Help Cliffsnotes Sparknotes No Fear Shakespeare How to Write a Essay (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) What makes a good Essay How to Edit Yourself Editing Checklist Trouble Reading? Tips (X) (X) (X)
Writing Masterpost (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) Other things to help your Writing (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) (X) (X)
Languages Duolingo Achieving Proficiency
Math Help Mathway (type in your problem and it solves it) Square Root Calculator Cube Root Calculator Expression Simplifier Helps you with Math Easy unit converter Any calculator you need Algebra Solver Scientific Calculator Cheat Sheet
Science Help All about space Guides for more than 5,500 animal species Improve you Geography knowledge vast collection of historic images and videos Symbols and their meanings Comprehensive site for genetics and evolution Lectures Lab Write Ups
Writing Help Free Microsoft Word Equivalent Writing Software Master post Cant Remember A Word? Bibliography Maker Social Media Citation Guide Earn A Cute Picture Of A Kitten For Writing Writers Block? Check Your Writing for Spelling and Grammatical Errors Coffee Shop Sounds Essay Structure Guide Want To Know Who You Write Like? Remember the Word Alternatives to Said Great Inspiration Getting Inspired Free Microsoft Word alternative Dealing with writer’s block Lay vs. lie When to change paragraphs Music for writing Research and reading How to write a kickass essay with ½ of the stress How to write an essay Guide to writing a basic essay Essay writing: the basics What makes a good essay? How to google? (1) (2) Writing tips Harvard Writing Resources Synonyms Masterpost can’t find the right word? Hemingway an online editor (It’s awesome)
Other Useful Stuff
Citing Bibme Son of Citation Machine Owl Purdue How to write Bibliography
College tips make a to do+doing+done board (I just did this and it is very helpful) print sources nicely (1) (2) recipes based on ingredients - recipepuppy popular new headlines - newsmap.jp ted.com speed read - spreeder.com white noise - simplynoise.com plan sleep time - sleepyti.me google like a boss - png / jpg planetebook.com/ebooks readanybook.com prezi.com collegepackinglist.com Tips for college freshman Know before college Preparing for a lecture
Productivity 30/30 (app) Essential productivity apps for any student* Top 5 productivity apps for iOS (video)* Top 5 productivity apps for Android (video)* StayFocusd Time Warp Self Control (mac) blocks websites The science of productivity (video) The science of procrastination and how to manage it (video) 7 brain hacks to improve your productivity (video) The simple science of getting more done (in less time) Productivity tips About power naps How to pull an all-nighter effectively
Studying (Currently long but I will sort through at a later point) Answering multiple choice questions Apps for students Basics for Efficient Studying BBC Bitesize Calculators Check spelling and grammar
Coffitivity- sounds of a cafe Convert Anything To Anything
Cornell note taking method
Coursera- Online courses for free. Create flowcharts, network diagrams, ect.
Creating Effective Exam Cheat Sheets
Exam survival tips
Finals Help Guide
Finals survival guide
Free Flashcards Study Helper
Free online courses
Google books for research
Guide on punctuation
How to answer exam questions
How to Read a Textbook
How to Review in Less Time
How to study
How to survive finals
How to take notes Masterpost How to Underline/Highlight Effectively
How to write an essay
Inkflow Visual Notebook
Khan Academy- Learn anything. Learning how to study
Making a good study guide
Momentum- Be motivated and organised. Note taking like a pro
open2study- Free online study for everyone. Presentation Zen- A blog that helps you with your presentations. Productive Study Break Tips
Pull an All Nighter & Do Well On Your Exam
Quizlet- Make flashcards and test yourself. Reading Review, Highlighting, and Underlining
Research & Reading Tips
School survival guide
Simple and Not So Simple Proven Ways to Sharpen Memory Solving Problems vs. Practicing Them Studyblue StudyBlue- Make online flashcards. Studying for an important exam
Study Playlist Superb Study Guides and Mini Moleskines Taking Notes Effectively and Practically
Test your vocabulary
The Benefits of Active Notetaking
The “Secret” to Doing Well in School
Thinking & Memorizing Tips
Tips and trick to help you get good grades
Triaging Your Assignments
Website Blocker- Remove temptation. What NOT To Do When Studying Wikiversity Wolfram Alpha for research Youtube Crash Course “Academic Disaster Insurance” “Big Idea” Flashcards
Textbooks Free textbooks Text Book Nova Textbooks Textbooks Ebookee Reddit BookFinder Medical Textbooks Cookbooks to Text Books Science/Math Textbooks Business Textbooks Tech Books Greek and Roman Text in English Art Books Historical Fiction History Books Project Gutenberg Bookbyte Free Ebooks Books Books Books Books Classic Books Classic Books Classic Books Classic Books Classic books and Reference and study guides Classic books Free Textbook Download Masterpost Textbook Guide
Organization My Study Life - It’s a planner to help you remember when your homework is due and stuff like that Free printable planner To do list How to make a study schedule Class folder organization “Study Cove” Organization Making a Detailed Study Schedule The Work-Progress Journal Quick Tip for Flashcard Organization Scheduling Organization College Plan Spreadsheet Template Organizing Your Notes Getting Yourself Together in College with Mental Illness How to Organize Your Workspace
Stress Reliefs/Relaxng stress analyst - relaxonline calm.com distract yourself self-care tips self-care for overstimulated nerves softest legs feel better Thoughts Room Panic & Anxiety Masterpost Guided Relaxation Stress Relievers Chill Playlist Cute Videos The quiet place project Feelings Masterpost
Useful Stuff plan, budget, and manage daily finances How to take a Standardized Test How to Master Excel Fact check politicians Back to school Masterpost What you didn’t learn in high school
IDK what to put these under but they're helpful too Check The Safety Of Any Website Download From 8tracks Print Webpages Without the Clutter Is This Website Down For Me Or Everyone? Self Defense Tips Chrome Extension Tells You Which Tab Is Playing Music Prevent Hangovers Bookmark Online Videos 1 Month Free of Amazon Prime Netflix Recommendations Becoming An Adult Masterpost All The Audios You’ve Ever Reblogged Stream/Watch Free TV/Movies Never Hit A Dead End With A Broken Link Downloadable PDF To-Do Lists Watch Musicals List Of Universities On Tumblr Summer Studying Back to School
8/17/2015: Updated some parts. Alphabetized the study section and added in new links. If at any point you want something added in that isn’t here just send me an ask or submit it in the submit box.
6/1/2016: Currently working on the issue of the links disappearing. Hopefully I’ll have it fixed
En éste post traigo alguna recomendaciones de Apps que he usado a lo largo de mi carrera y me han servido mucho para organizar mis tiempos, estudiar y divertirme haciéndolo. Espero les sirvan. :)
iStudiez Pro - (iOS MX$59 [Compatible con watchOS] - macOS MX$199 - Android MX$55):
Tengo un semestre usandola y me gustó mucho, es una app para archivar TODO sobre tu semestre, te deja crear semestres por separado, con todas tus materias, horarios, días de laboratorio/prácticas, puedes fijar fechas de examen, anotar tareas, te manda reminders de lo que tienes que hacer, te recuerda donde y a que hora es tu clase (desactivé esa función en la tercer semana del semestre porque luego resultó inútil), te deja crear fichas de contacto para todos tus profes, priorizar tareas, personalizar tus clases con iconos y colores, hasta sacar tu promedio (también general si agregan la información de los semestres pasados) en base a la calificación de tus exámenes, tareas, etc., como sea que califique tu profe. La verdad me ayudó mucho para organizarme y no dejar pasar ni una tarea aunque me las hayan asignado a principio de semestre.
Forest - (iOS MX$39 - Android gratis):
Es una app de temporizador para tareas con una dinámica muy kawaii que te motiva a no usar el celular mientras haces tus tareas; si la app se encuentra activa, un árbol crece, si te sales de la app o “te rindes” se muere el arbolito.
Los arboles que haces crecer los plantas en un “bosque” y vas ganando “monedas” que te dejan comprar más especies de árboles o aún mejor, por 2,500 monedas, los creadores de la app plantan un árbol de verdad, que mejor que organizar tus tiempos al estudiar y ayudar un poco al medio ambiente.
También cuenta con una función de etiquetas y de gráficas, que te deja clasificar el tiempo que utilizas en diferentes actividades y luego te lo grafica para que sepas en que gastas tu tiempo y te organices mejor.
¡Ah! y también tiene “sonidos relajantes” para que “te concentres mejor”, yo no los uso pero puede que sean de tu agrado.
¿No tienes tiempo para escribir flashcards? ¿Si haces flashcards no las puedes sacar de camino a la escuela por miedo a tirarlas y hacer un desastre? Entonces Quizlet te va a ayudar, es para hacer flash cards de una manera rápida y repasarlas dinámicamente. (Sinceramente yo no la uso porque el papel y yo somos uno, prefiero mis flash cards físicas).
Habitica - (Gratis para todas las plataformas incluidas Mac y PC):
Ésta aplicación es para quienes gustan de los juegos RPG. Convierte tus habitos, tareas, etc. en un juego de rol, así te mantendrás motivado de seguir con tus tareas sin interrupciones.
Hey guys so today I thought I would share my top favourite free apps and websites to help with the learning process. I decided to do a little info graph to share them for you. For those wanting to know I used a website called canva to make it.
Hope you all like this little post. If anyone else has any other recommendations just add them in !
For the most part, the regular decision deadlines have passed. Now, it’s time to think about the final aspect of your application: the alumni or current student interview.
A lot of the very selective and ‘elite’ schools use alumni interviews as part of their application review process but alumni interviews are not only limited to the Ivy League and schools like Stanford, MIT, UChicago etc. There’s somewhat of a myth floating around that alumni interviews aren’t worth much and don’t help your application. That is not true. A former Harvard interviewer helped me prep for my interviews and he said that interviews are actually an important part of the application process. Yes, it is a way to keep alumni connected to their alma mater but interviews help determine fit and personality and can do a lot in terms of admit or deny. An excellent interview can very well be the thing that puts your application in the admit pile and a horrible interview can have a detrimental effect on your application. Well, you might be thinking ‘If the interview can hurt my application, why would I want one?’ The interview will only hurt your application if you don’t prep for it, and that doesn’t mean hiring an overpriced coach but doing your research and coming prepared. So without further ado, here’s how to have a stellar college interview:
1) IF THE INTERVIEW IS OPTIONAL, TAKE IT ANYWAY
Most schools do alumni interviews by invitation only so in that case, if you’re offered an interview, you’re pretty much obliged to take it. However, if you’re applying to a school like UChicago that does optional interviews, take it. When the interview is optional, having vs. not having one is a good way to measure interest in the school. If you really want to get in, you’ll do everything possible to show the admissions office why the should accept you. The interview is one way to do that. Again, interviews asses fit and personality and it adds another dimension to your application; it shows that you’re human, more so than your essays and a ton more than your transcript and test scores.
2) PREPARE, PREPARE, PREPARE
This means actually spending time going over possible questions and coming up with ideas. Going to an interview unprepared is the worst thing you can possibly do unless you are 1000% sure you can wing it successfully.
Take the time at least a week before the interview and gather a list of possible questions. Go on google and look up possible college interview questions. Set up a google doc and paste as many as you can until you start seeing duplicates. It will look scary at first because there can be upwards of 30 questions but fear not, it’s much easier than it seems.
Once you’ve compiled a list of possible questions, start preparing answers for them. This doesn’t mean having a detailed response for each one and memorizing it. That looks super fake and no one will take you seriously. Instead, look over the questions and see which ones kind of overlap and break them up into groups. After you’ve done that, find an anecdote or story from your life that can help answer those questions. For example, if you have community service or volunteering questions, tie it in to that story you have about the organization you volunteer at. People remember stories, not vague statements and you’ll be helping your interviewer out by giving them a funny or interesting story to write about in their evaluation. Who’s your interviewer more likely to remember and write a favorable review, that one kid who listed all their accomplishments and sounded fake or you who told them a funny story about your first debate tournament and how you got over your fear of public speaking. You’ll sound down to earth, relatable, and friendly which is what you want to go for.
An important question is the ‘Why School X’ question. This is an important one and you need to be prepared. Have some concrete reasons why and show your interest. Be dedicated and passionate and it will show.
Anecdotes will also help you prepare for unusual questions that you might not expect such as the one I got for UChicago: “If you were a desert, what desert would you be?”. Use the anecdote to shape your answer to the question.
Have a list of questions to ask your interviewer about the school. These should be more than just basic, found on the school’s website, I didn’t do my research questions. Ask questions you can’t find online and that only someone who went to the school could tell you.
After you’ve got your anecdotes and stories done, have your parents, siblings, friends, or teachers ask you mock interview questions and see how you do. Remember, the goal is not to have everything memorized but to have a bank of stories you can draw on to inspire your responses.
3) COMMUNICATION IS KEY
A small but trivial part of the interview process is how you communicate with your interviewer before and after the interview.
Before: Respond politely to the initial interview offer but show your enthusiasm for the school. You might even give a little background about yourself to the interviewer so they’ll know a little bit about you before the actual thing. Set a date, time, and place, and stick with it. Don’t reschedule unless it’s an emergency. It looks like your not serious and unprepared if you switch the date two days before the interview. If you need clarifications about anything, don’t be afraid to ask.
After: Hopefully you had a great interview but even if you didn’t, send the interviewer a thank you card or email that thanks them for spending time with you and telling you more about the school. It would be good if you could indicate a specific thing you talked about with the interviewer because it will remind them as well and give them something to write about on the evaluation. Remember, any interview is a good interview as long as you did your part correctly. Sometimes the interviewer doesn’t click with the interviewee and that’s fine. As long as you were polite and talked about yourself, it shouldn’t negatively affect you. EDIT: Here’s a post about writing the thank you email.
Mentality is a big one because it dictates your behavior during the interview. You don’t want to go in scared or hesitant because the interviewer can sense it and it might not be favorable. It’s ok to be a bit nervous but not overly so, or at least if you are, don’t show it. Think about it this way, if the interviewer had to pick only one of the people he or she interviewed to get in to the school, they would pick you. Go in with that mentality and you’ll own the interview. You have to be certain of the above statement when leaving the interview.
5) THE ACTUAL INTERVIEW
Some points about the interview itself. The goal of the interview is an informal way for you to learn more about the school and for the school to learn more about you.
Dress appropriately. This means business casual. No tennis shoes, any jeans that aren’t black, no over the top make up, no too short skirts/dresses, no super tall heels etc. But at the same time, don’t be overly formal. No tuxedos, gowns, or other extravagant clothing. A skirt with a nice shirt and flats/heels would work for girls and dress pants with a button up shirt would work for guys.
Be punctual: A good rule of thumb is to plan to arrive 15 minutes before the interview starts. This will give you a buffer so if you get lost, there’s traffic or an accident, or something else happens, you’ll still have sufficient time to get there and not be late. I would also suggest to scout out the interview location before the interview. See where it is and how long it will take you to get there so you aren’t scrambling on the day of. If you really are late, send your interviewer an email or text to let them know.
Bring a resume: Some interviewers are prohibited by the college from looking at resumes but bring one anyway. It will help remind you of your talking points and if the interviewer does look at resumes, it will make it easier for them to ask questions and it will help them write the review after the interview.
Make eye contact and don’t fidget too much: Get rid of your nerves and jitters and be calm and prepared.
If you don’t know how to answer a question, don’t panic: Take a few seconds and use an anecdote. Once you start telling the story, it will give you time to think and answer the question properly. It’s ok if you miss a question or two because the interviewer will be expecting it and you’re human after all. Just don’t miss all of them.
If you’re asked an opinion question, try not to be offensive or overly opinionated: You don’t know your interviewer’s views on certain situations and you don’t want to accidentally offend them. Be polite and express your opinions without acting superior or trying to impose your opinions on them. Don’t make up stuff if you have no idea what they’re talking about. It could backfire on you.
Don’t live inside your head. Don’t spend too much time thinking and stare off into space. Articulate your thoughts in a clear and concise manner.
Don’t try to be someone you’re not.
Don’t zone off, no matter how boring your interviewer is.
It’s not recommended to bring a notebook to the interview to take notes. Remember, it’s informal.
Don’t worry about the length of the interview.
Turn off your cell phone.
If the interviewer offers to buy you a drink or snack, don’t say no but don’t go extravagant. Get something small and something that won’t make a mess.
Don’t put on too much perfume or cologne.
With that being said, don’t worry too much. You’ll do great! Go and ace that college interview! My ask is open if you have any questions.
I wanted to share with you guys my top apps for studying (all free). I’m thinking of doing another video like this where I share the top apps that help me stay productive, so if you would like that comment it on my video or just let me know!
I hope you liked this video and I wish you all a nice day!
My Favorite FREE Apps! Very minimal and sleek designs! I use all of these apps on my Iphone, so some of them may not be available on android. Enjoy! If anyone has any apps they can suggest to me feel free to send me a message!(:
#1 // 24 Me
Calendar / Todo List. Super easy to use with a very clean design. NO SIGN UP NECESSARY!! Im so sick of calendar apps that act more like a social media platform!
#2 // Phonto
Photography / Typography. I used this app to make the banner above! Great for editing photos and placing text over images/backgrounds! Wide Variety of fonts and shapes! Honestly perfect for posts/blog headers!
#3 // MinimaList
List / Study Timer. Minimal and clean look. Perfect, simple to use study timer that yells at you to put your phone down! Keeps me on task and keeps track of everything I need to get done!
#4 // WeatherJams
Music. Don’t know what Pandora or Spotify playlist to choose? This app lets you listen to music based off the weather! Pick a temperature or type precipitation and it will create a playlist based off of it! Super clean, cute design and very simple to use!
#5 // Padlock
Security / Passwords. Tumblr, Instagram, Twitter, Snapchat….the list of social media accounts goes on and on! Keep track of your passwords with this functional app that allows you to write all your passwords in one spot! Very secure, a password must be entered to access the app! (lol just make sure you remember it.)
#6 // Pop the Lock
Game. Phenomenally simple game, all you have to do is tap the screen! If I’m stressed or anxious this is the perfect app to take my mind off of things. Very addictive though, be careful!
#7 // iHydrate or My Water
Fitness / Water intake tracker. Both great apps for someone (like me) who does not drink enough water throughout the day! Set a goal and enter what you drink throughout the day! “My Water” has a much more sleek design, however “iHydrate” has many more free options!