OneNote gives users an easily organized, tabbed workspace on which they can type notes, draw, grab links, and insert a variety of media. When connected to a Microsoft account, OneNote data will be synchronized between all your devices.
You may already have OneNote if you have Microsoft Office, or Windows 8 or newer.
Get OneNote for free on all your devices. (Windows, Android, iOS, Mac OSX (OS ten!))
If you don’t have a Microsoft account (e-mail addresses ending with @outlook.com, @live.com, @hotmail.com, or @msn.com) you should go to Live.com and sign up for one.
Where to Create Your OneNote Notebook
If your goal is to have OneNote synchronized with multiple devices and/or multiple locations, then you should create your notebooks in OneDrive. This will allow you to access the same data on your mobile phone/device and what’s on your computer.
- Overview of OneNote: Welcome to the all-new OneNote (YouTube)
- Microsoft OneNote – Designed for the New User by Teacher’s Tech
- Microsoft OneNote: Basics and Beyond by Brian Moring – Microsoft IT Showcase
- Take effective meeting minutes using OneNote 2013 (YouTube)
- How I organize OneNote (YouTube)
- Office 15-Minute Webinar: OneNote for free plus cool new tools (YouTube)
- Microsoft OneNote Tutorial [David A. Cox] (YouTube)
- Go paperless with OneNote 2016
- Getting Started with OneNote: Teacher Basics
- OneNote is Office 2010’s killer app in education
- Microsoft OneNote – The best software you’ll ever use (YouTube)
- How to Use OneNote to Get Things Done (YouTube)
- Microsoft OneNote 2013 – Advanced Features Webinar (YouTube)
- Organizing and Sharing with OneNote, Part 1 (YouTube)
- This is why OneNote is awesome
- OneNote Tips
- Onetastic is a free multi-purpose addin for Microsoft OneNote 2010 and 2013
- How to Use OneNote to Become a Master Note-Taker
- How to move my local notebooks to OneDrive or SharePoint
- Office Blogs: OneNote
- OneNote syncing best practices
- What’s the difference between OneNote and OneNote 2016?