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5

-Subtract the amount of hours you sleep. let's say you sleep 7 hours a day. -If you are working on a traditional 9-5 job. Substract that 8 hours and you take out 2 hours for transport, eating, etc You got 7 hours left. but this is a pretty optimistic estimate


5

I find airplane travel to be one of my most productive times because of the lack of distractions. The catch is that it is only productive for a specific type of work and requires advance planning. Things to think about: Will you have internet connectivity on the plane? (even if you will, I recommend downloading what you need in advance) What can you do ...


4

To know how much time you have in a day you should first answer this question : How much time can you stay fully focused per day ? Fully focused means doing a task without any interruption Everybody is different on that but there is a way you can measure it. To know what your focus capacity is, use a time tracking software like Toggl. http://toggl.com ...


2

arbtt seems to match your requirements. Configurable rules sort applications into tags, based on the active window but background ones can also be taken into account The docs show how to configure an idle timer. Hopefully this tracks both keyboard and mouse activity. Generates nice graphs with arbtt-graph (demo here) See also ulogme (screenshots here), ...


2

You haven't mentioned your operating system but in case you're using Mac OS X then there's Qbserve. It tracks not only sites and apps but also subreddits on Reddit.com and YouTube videos, so you can separate useful ones (like tutorials) from distractive. Qbserve also logs time independently for different Skype, Slack, and Telegram chats. I created this app ...


1

I work in company with an almost completely remote team. so, these are the tools which I use, and help me track my progress and productivity: Atlassian Jira: For bug trackers, for product notes and also for documenting everything, including meetings, customer meetings, and also for product launch notes. The visualization tools of jira helps me see how many ...


1

Put a rubber band around your wrist. For each minute you go beyond your set limit, give yourself a good snap with the rubber band.


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From a programmer's point of view, I'd also go with: Bring a pen and a notebook. This helps when there is not enough space to use a laptop / you've run out of battery. Related: If working on the plane itself has many distractions, perhaps taking a rest on the plane, and working in the airport is more productive between flights (internet, power, more ...


1

I try to do that on long flight. To use the time and to keep me awake. The latter so I can sleep only when it is adequate for me to try and adjust myself to the new time zone. Most of what I would have to say has been mentioned. I would add: Take breaks if it is a long flight and you have a goal similar to the one I stated (adjust to time zone). Make it ...



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