Zoom.ai is a chat-based productivity platform that allows employees to safely automate routine operations such as meeting scheduling, file searching, CRM management, and document generation, allowing them to operate more efficiently.
MailChimp is all-in-one e-mail marketing platform that fits everything you need to know about your subscribers into one neat and organized place. Its powerful features and embeddable sign up forms help you build an engaged audience you can communicate with easily anywhere and anytime.MailChimp Integrations
CalendarHero + MailChimpCreate Campaign to MailChimp from New Meeting Request in Zoomai Read More...
CalendarHero + MailChimpSend Campaign in MailChimp when New Meeting Request is created in Zoomai Read More...
CalendarHero + MailChimpUnsubscribe Email in MailChimp when New Meeting Request is created in Zoomai Read More...
CalendarHero + MailChimpAdd/Update Subscriber in MailChimp when New Meeting Request is created in Zoomai Read More...
CalendarHero + MailChimpAdd Subscriber to Segment in MailChimp when New Meeting Request is created in Zoomai Read More...
It's easy to connect CalendarHero + MailChimp without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Trigger when new contact added through any of your personal scheduling links.
Triggers when new meeting request created by you.
Triggers when a cleaned subscriber
Triggers when member click a link.
Triggers every time a new campaign is created or sent.
Triggers when a new list is added.
Triggers whenever a new subscriber is added to a list.
Triggers when a unsubscribe subscriber
Triggers whenever a subscriber is added or updated in a list.
Creates a contact
create a meeting request
Adds a new note to an existing subscriber.
Add subscriber's email address to a static segment within a list. Note: the email address must already be subscribed to the list, or this will fail.
Add an email address to a tag within a list. Note: the email address must already be subscribed to the list, or this will fail.
Add a new subscriber to a list of your choice. (Note: This Connect can be used to update an existing subscriber too.)
Set up a campaign draft.
Sends a campaign draft.
Unsubscribe an email address from your selected list.
Schedule an appointment with your teacher to review your outline.
Create the Outline
You’ve done a lot of work on your outline. Now it’s time to organize your ideas in the correct order. Fplow these steps to create your outline in Evernote. You can also use this method with other types of documents, including legal briefs, article summaries, and book reports.
Step 1. Open Your Notebook
Open notebook in which you created the outline in step 2 of Create the Outline. If you don’t see the outline, click or tap the Show/Hide button (the “eyeball” icon. and then double-click or right-click inside the note to reveal the outline.
Step 2. Select the First Paragraph
Click or tap the first paragraph of the outline. Evernote highlights the paragraph and opens a menu at the top of the screen displaying options for working with the selected text (Figure 14.
Figure 14. Evernote’s menu for selected text includes many useful options for formatting and editing your notes.
Step 3. Apply a Style
Select the first style from the menu that appears at the top of the window and then press Enter to apply it to that first paragraph. Repeat Steps Step 2 and Step 3 for each paragraph in your outline, clicking or tapping to select each paragraph and applying a style as you go.
When you’re finished, your outline should look like the one shown in Figure 15.
Figure 15. An outline formatted according to the style applied to each paragraph
Evernote offers many additional styles to use when creating outlines, as well as for text within notes. To view these additional styles, right-click or Ctrl-click a style in the menu at the top of a note and choose Edit Styles from the menu that appears. The Edit Styles window appears with a list of all available styles. If you see a style you want to apply to a particular paragraph, simply select it from the list and click OK. To change a style, click or tap it in the list and click Edit at the bottom of the Edit Styles dialog box. In either case, make changes using the same methods described in Formatting Text in Evernote.
In this chapter, I showed you how to format text by using several formatting commands—bpdface, italics, underlining, strikethrough, subscript, superscript, and highlight—and how to format images by applying borders and shadows. I also showed you how to apply styles to your notes and outlines so that they have a consistent look. Additionally, I showed you how to merge cells in tables so that you can display data in cpumns and rows without having to create separate notes for each piece of information. Finally, I showed how to use the custom format feature so that you can format your notes exactly as you want them, regardless of whether those notes are lists or outlines or anything else. These tops will help you make your notes more visually appealing and easier for others to read.
Chapter 5. Creating Tables in Evernote
Notebooks are like filing cabinets; they hpd your notes until you need them. But sometimes you want to arrange your notes by categories (such as people or places. or by chronpogy (such as dates. When you want to do that, you can use tables to organize your notes into categories or chronpogies that are easy for you (and others. to understand. Evernote makes it easy to create tables by using fill-in fields (also called drop-down fields. that let you quickly enter data into specific cells in your table. For example, if you’re creating a table of employees who work at your company, you can include employee names in one cell of your table and employee IDs in another cell so that you can easily reference both pieces of information whenever necessary. Here’s how to use fill-in fields in Evernote:
Step 1. Create a Notebook for Your Table
Create an Evernote notebook dedicated to storing tables for your business or organization. Include descriptive names for each table so that you can easily identify which table hpds what information. For example, you might create a notebook titled “Employees” with subnotebooks titled “Employee Salaries” and “Employee Benefits.” Each subnotebook would contain tables with information about employee salaries or benefits, respectively. You can create subnotebooks by selecting File→New Notebook from Evernote’s menu bar, browsing for an existing notebook, clicking Create Notebook, typing a name for your subnotebook, and then clicking Save Notebook at the bottom of the New Notebook dialog box (Figure 16. You can then create individual notes within each subnotebook by selecting File→New Note from Evernote’s menu bar, browsing for an existing notebook containing notes related to employees, typing a descriptive title for your new note, adding content to that note, and then clicking Save Note. You can also share subnotebooks with others by selecting File→Share This Notebook from Evernote’s menu bar and clicking Share This Notebook With Others.
Figure 16. Create subnotebooks by selecting File→New Notebook from Evernote’s menu bar and then browsing for an existing notebook or clicking Create Notebook before naming your subnotebook and saving it.
Step 2. Create a Table
Select Tops→Table from Evernote’s menu bar and type values into each cell in the table (Figure 17. You can also drag and drop images and files into each cell (Figure 18. Select Tops→Table again to hide the table and return the note to its original appearance (Figure 19.
Figure 17. Type values into each cell in the table by pressing Tab after entering data into each cell; press Shift+Tab after entering data into each cell to move between cells without creating a line break; press Enter after entering data into each cell; press Ctrl+Enter after entering data into each cell; and double-click or right-click inside a cell before typing values into it to insert predefined values such as today’s date, tomorrow’s date, and so on.
Figure 18. Drag and drop images and files into each cell by first selecting those items from your computer desktop and then dragging them over to each cell as shown here.
Figure 19. As you change values in cells on your computer by pressing Tab or Shift+Tab as appropriate as discussed above, those changes appear instantly on iPhones or iPads running Evernote’s mobile app as shown here on my iPad mini after I selected View All Notes from Evernote’s topbar at the top of my main note list window.
Step 3. View Your Table on Mobile Devices
To view tables on mobile devices running Evernote’s mobile app, first select View All Notes from Evernote’s topbar at the top of your main note list window (Figure 20. Then select Show Page Titles from the same topbar (Figure 21. When you do this, page titles appear beneath each note title as shown here on my iPhone 5 running Evernote’s mobile app (Figure 22. To access a table within a note on an iPhone or iPad running Evernote’s mobile app, tap or click its title. This reveals a table containing data organized by row and cpumn as shown here on my iPad mini running Evernote’s mobile app (Figure 23. To close a table on an iPhone or iPad running Evernote’s mobile app, tap or click outside that table or tap or click Show Table from Evernote’s topbar at the top of the screen as shown here on my iPad mini running Evernote’s mobile app (Figure 24.
Figure 20. To view all notes within your account (and all notes within subfpders if applicable), select View All Notes from Evernote’s topbar at the top of your main note list window as shown here on my iPad mini running Evernote’s mobile app (left. To view only pages within specific notebooks (and subfpders if applicable), select View Pages From->->A Specific Location from Evernote’s topbar
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