If you're looking for a job, you should definitely organize your search, and you should definitely use Jobagon for that. Job seekers who organize their search are likely to explore more jobs, be more confident in their search, and ultimately find a better job and even negotiate for better compensation. (I've tried both applying haphazardly vs planning my search throughout my career, and have watched friends do the same, and have seen the difference it makes first hand!)
What makes Jobagon better than your basic spreadsheet is that it's built for job seekers. This means it has features like status tracking (unapplied, applied, phone screen, onsite interview, etc), 1-5 star ratings, notes (have you tried taking notes in a spreadsheet? - the tiny cell UI makes it so hard!), etc. It also imports company data when it can, like the size of the company, headquarters location, and funding. Finally, Jobagon provides quick links for you, such as company links to Glassdoor, Crunchbase, or Paysa for compensation data.
Try it out if you're looking for a job!
Source: I used to work on Azure at Microsoft and think the best online storage security strategy is no online storage.
If you are looking for a tech role in the SF Bay Area, you can email email@example.com and I'll see if I can help you (adding jobs to your list, making intros, I'll even give feedback on your resume)
Sure, if you are looking for a tech role in the SF Bay Area, you can email firstname.lastname@example.org and I'll see if I can help you (adding jobs to your list, making intros, I'll even give feedback on your resume) Make sure to include your shareable link with jobs added to your list so I know what you're looking for.
If you're looking for some other role, say marketing in Denver or something, I probably can't help you, but you can still use Jobagon!