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New for Asana mobile: tags, Spotlight search, 1Password, andmore

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Trish Tormey
Apr 18, 2017 11

When you’re on the go, you need to get to the work you’re looking for—fast. Same goes for making changes to your projects and tasks. The latest updates to the Asana and Android apps are designed to do just that, so you can track your work from anywhere.

New in Asana’s iOS mobile app

Create tags

Create tags to label a task with relevant information. For example, add a “social” tag to a task about social media content. To make a tag easier to identify, assign it a color. This lets you scan and spot the information you need quickly.

To create a new tag:

Use Spotlight search

In iOS, Spotlight search lets you find recent Asana tasks, projects, conversations, and tags without even opening the app. From your home screen, just touch your finger to the screen and drag down. Type in words relevant to the work you’re looking for in the Search field, and choose the work in Asana you want to access.

Log in with 1Password

Everyone forgets their password now and then, but with our new 1Password integration you don’t have to worry . If you use 1Password on your iOS device, you’ll now see the 1Password icon on the Asana login screen. Just tap the icon, select the account you want to use, and your credentials will be filled in automatically.

Edit project details

We’ve been working to make managing projects on iOS easier, and now you can edit a project’s details on the go. The latest update lets you quickly edit a project’s name, the description, and assign it a color for easy reference right on iOS.

To edit project details:

New in Asana’s Android mobile app

Add or change your profile picture

Sometimes you just can’t wait to update your profile picture, and now you don’t have to . Head to your My Tasks screen and tap the information icon in the top right to add or update your profile picture. Tap on your current profile picture (or the circle in the middle), and upload a photo from your camera—or snap a pic if you’re feeling spontaneous.

Updated push notifications

In the past, you only received a summary of your Asana notifications on your Android device. Now with bundled push notifications, you can expand individual notifications for more details. You can even tap on a notification to go right to the task, project, or conversation in Asana. Swipe down or press on the caret at the top to expand an individual notification.

Check in on work, from anywhere

When work and life take you away from your desk, we hope these new Asana mobile app updates make it easier to keep moving work forward. We’ll be rolling out more improvements to our mobile apps in the coming months, so stay tuned for updates. And if you haven’t given our mobile apps a try yet, head to your app store to download the Asana iOS or Zadigamp;Voltaire Volly blazer Sale Enjoy Outlet Wiki Free Shipping Extremely KhOVSV7L

Special thanks to Niranjan Ravichandran, Sarah Chandler, Nick Fassler, Paul Velleux, Ben Razon, Abhishek Shroff, Steven Rybicki, Dominik Gruber, Sara Tansey, Yang Zhang, Kevin Do, Chinmay Patwardhan, and Isaac Wolkerstorfer

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In the era of digital neighborhoods, social networks embolden a new kind of racial surveillance.

On a warm day in Baltimore last summer, with public school almost out for the year, someone—call her Jane—posts to her neighborhood Facebook page. According to her profile picture, Jane looks to be a white woman in her thirties. She adds four photos of a group of black male teenagers in various formations, mostly looking warily behind them. One carries a hover board. “Are these your kids?” the post begins. Jane says she confronted the teen carrying the hover board. When he wouldn’t tell her where it came from, she called the police. When the police didn’t show, she stayed and took pictures with her phone, following the teens around in her car.

“Share these pictures,” Jane urges fellow residents of the Harford Road Community Collective, a coalition of racially diverse neighborhoods in Northeast Baltimore. “I’m hoping a parent/guardian sees their child’s face posted on Facebook, and at the very least lets them know that they’re being watched. Everywhere. We don’t play here in 21214.”

It’s not clear what parents would want their children to be surveilled by strangers in cars, but the message was conveyed nonetheless. Another post soon appeared from a man identifying the teen with the hover board as his son and the board as one of three the family owns. He calls the meddling racially motivated harassment. “We also live in the 21214 zip code,” he says.

In an effort to monitor the community outside their doors, people are increasingly turning to their screens.

The incident reflects the way digital neighborhood spaces amplify power dynamics in racially mixed neighborhoods. Five years ago, Jane wouldn’t have had as connected an outlet to voice her suspicions. Without a platform to post photos, she likely wouldn’t have taken them in the first place. But we live in a different era now, the era of digital neighborhoods. Virtual communities—neighborhood groups on Facebook and Nextdoor, a zip-code exclusive social network—make new kinds of connections possible among neighbors. They alsoembolden a new kind of surveillance. In an effort to monitor the community outside their doors, people are increasingly turning inward, to their screens.

The rise of new technologies of surveillance is buttressed by two realities. For one, white people generally don’t have meaningful relationships with people of color. Moreover, the past twenty years of gentrification have given white people—like myself—a sense of ownership over the cities we occupy. Baltimore, where I live, has a notoriously high crime rate, but murders occur overwhelmingly in a few poor black areas, while armed robberies dominate more affluent, majority-white areas. Some areas boast the rising property values and shift toward white home ownership associated with gentrification, but Baltimore is one of the few U.S. cities more people are leaving than moving to, and vacant housing remains a huge problem. The city is segregated—it was the first city to legislate residential segregation—but not along the stark geographical lines of cities such as Chicago and Boston. Instead, racial change is visible block by block, and some neighborhoods, such as my own north of Patterson Park in southeast Baltimore, have high racial diversity index scores.

PUBLISHED February 6, 2014

Robert is the founder of Restart Your Style , a site dedicated to help beginning style students get started. His site offers practical, easy-to-follow advice that will set you on track to looking your best damn self.

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49 Responses

  1. Nate on

    Easily the best article on this subject. I’ve google searched countless others, but this one is very thorough and informative. Continuing with this discussion…I’m a high contrast (Black hair, white skin) so would I do the same with my pant and shirt combination? light shirt / dark trousers and dark shirt / light trousers?

    Great job Rob!

    • Robert van Tongeren on

      Thanks, Nate.

      Good question. This technique is most effective when you apply it to the clothes you wear on your torso. The effect is lessened when you’re only wearing pants and a shirt.

      And if you’re only wearing a shirt and pants, you also have to think about your length. Short guys will look better when their top half matches their bottom half closely, while tall guys will look better when they break up their length with contrast.

      In this case, those rules would trump the contrast rules, but you should always keep both in mind.

      For example, a tall, low-contrast guy is better off wearing a dark pants/light shirt combination, because he breaks up his length without creating a contrast near his face. If he’d wear light pants with a dark shirt the shirt would draw the attention, because it’d be centered.

      Does that make any sense?

      • Nate on

        Hey Rob,

        Makes perfect sense! Great points on the height of a person, totally forgot about that. Indeed, I was looking at it from the point of just a shirt and pants because including a suit / jacket had already made sense to me.

        So really it’s not so much what colors one chooses, but as long as the colors coordinate with their contrast type? I imagine anyone can use any color, just as long as you find shades and tones that work well and pair within your contrast scheme / height considerations. Maybe I’m wrong?

        Keep up the great work!

    • beardedman on

      Agree, this is the most easily understandable explanation I’ve seen. I’m reading Alan Flusser’s “Dressing The Man” and of course he spends a good bit of time on this subject along with color, but he seems to have left out a good way to find your own contrast level easily. Bravo!!

  2. jackbrannen on

    Hi Robert. Not to be pedantic, but the middle “complementary color” option in the image above is light blue on dark blue. Those aren’t complementary. Or am I missing something? Just checking because I found the article helpful and want to make sure I understand it correctly.

  3. Lorenz on

    Great advice, gotta take the time and sort through all the info. I’m blond and rather pale, I usually feel good in e.g. navy blue but never thought about the why much.

  4. Amir Khan on

    Hi, great article …. read first about same in allen flusser book. I have a question. Lets say that its summer time and what we are wearing is only a upper (tshirt, shirt) and a jeans and some accessories. As now we dont have layer to put, so will contrast in jeans and tshirt/shirt will have same effect as what discussed above??

    • Robert van Tongeren on

      The effect is strongest on your torso. You can also create contrast by wearing a striped T-shirt though. Or you could wear a contrasting summer scarf, if that’s your thing. Or a tie.

      The effect is somewhat lessened when it comes to jeans/shirt combinations, and you also have to think about your body length. But you should always keep contrast in mind.

      See my response to Nate in the comments below.

  5. Rajeshwari on

    Such a well written article . Gives so much of clarity …looking forward to more such interesting articles

  6. Sirilly on

    One question though, even though your outfits are being talked about as a whole in this article, it seems like the amount of attention being drawn to your face only relies on the top half of it. So does that mean it’s ok to play the wild card when it comes to your jeans and pants, or no?

  7. Julian on

    Hi Robert. Quick question: I have pale skin and pale blond hair” so I’m a 1. But I also wear glasses.

    I have two pairs: one thick black frame (i.e. high contrast against my face) and a thin silver pair (very low contrast).

    … when I wear the black frames, should I consider myself a high contrast person in the same way as people with very dark skin/ hair do?

    … or should would I be better of just not wearing frames like this?

    • Robert van Tongeren on

      Hey Julian,

      good question. I’ll be honest with you and admit I’m not a big expert on glasses. But I’d recommend you still consider yourself low-contrast. The black frames are a good choice though, because the contrast will direct attention to your eyes, especially if you wear them with a light outfit.

  8. Mario on

    You outdid yourself this time with this article. I’ve been trying to explain this to my friend who’s not so much into knowing all this stuff but who approaches me for help when he needs to go shopping 🙂 I’ve shared this with him, thanks a bunch! Good vibes to you my bro.

  9. Somebody on

    Hello! I am still struggling to figure out if I am a low contrast or medium contrast men. I am bold but I keep a stylish beard. Should It matter?

  10. Zane Augustus on

    Def a bit confused though I was with you originally. Why are there no blog posts simply talking about Color tones? E.g. for my skin colour (display pic), what colour clothing goes best?…dull colours or bright colours? Should my blazer match with my shirt or contrast with it?

  11. Lou on

    So consider Bob Barker, famous TV personality. He has silver hair and deeply suntanned skin. My tan is never as extreme as his and during the winter, not so tan at all. But otherwise I am similar to him. What would you recommend for him?

  12. lullemans72 on

    Hi, and thanks for the informative article. I have a question though. I have pale skin and brown hair and look like Daniel Radcliffe from Harry Potter. would that make me medium contrast or high contrast? The reason I ask this is because I’ve worn black suits before but I don’t find that I particularly look good in them. I feel that my face gets completely lost in the blackness of the suits, and it makes me look pale.

  13. Adrien on

    Thanks, Robert. I thoroughly enjoyed reading this informative and detailed article.

    How would you tackle this?: If a high-contrast gent wears a white shirt and charcoal jacket to create contrast to complement his face, but it’s a warm day, and half the time he has to take off his jacket. Without his jacket, it’s just his low-contrast pure-white shirt. Would a dark tie be a good way to create high contrast without his jacket? What if the event is too casual for a tie; what else can he use to create high contrast on his torso?

  14. Omayo856 on

    Excellent blog post , With regards to witch , if someone is requiring to merge two PDF files , my boss stumbled across presentation here