Dropbox is designed to be an invisible app. It gives you a folder on your computer that automatically backs up and syncs your files across all your devices—and also keeps them in the cloud so you can access them from any computer, anywhere in the world. You can use Dropbox...
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Google Drive and Dropbox are both great places to store files, but sometimes you're going to want to move a file that's in Google Docs over to Dropbox. Here's how to do that, both manually for an individual file or automatically for every file in a folder. Save Any Google...
Want to share a Dropbox file quickly? You need a Dropbox link. These links, which you can share using email or any messaging app, give anyone read-only access to your file. Even better: these links work even if your recipient doesn’t have a Dropbox account. Here's how to create Dropbox...
You probably know the Dropbox desktop app can automatically sync any file you add, but did you know Dropbox can also automatically grab photos from your phone, tablet, or camera? Here's how to do that, and how to automatically upload Gmail attachments, Instagram photos, and files from 1,000+ other apps....
Dropbox, by default, syncs everything in your Dropbox to all of your computers. There are reasons you might not want that: You could have limited bandwidth, for example, or limited hard drive space. Here's how to choose which Dropbox files sync to your computer and which do not. First, find...
Save Gmail attachments to Dropbox as original file format
Gmail + Dropbox
Save Typeform entries as text files in Dropbox
Typeform + Dropbox
Copy new Google Drive files in a specific folder to Dropbox
Google Drive + Dropbox
Save email attachments to Dropbox
Email by Zapier + Dropbox
Backup your Evernote notes to Dropbox
Evernote + Dropbox
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