Get your head in the cloudsGot a loved one just starting out in his first job? Or perhaps you\u2019re looking to gain an extra edge to help bolster your own career? Gadgets and productivity tips are great, but there are also a variety of Web services that can help us get organized, track stuff or simply get things done faster and better.\u00a0\nThe following cloud services can help improve your productivity and reduce your stress levels \u2026 and while all of them can be used in some capacity for free, the paid versions offer so much more. So while there might not be a box to open, these cloud services still make great gifts.LastPassUsing a password manager is instrumental to reducing stress over hacked accounts, especially since most of us have problems remembering the complex passwords that security experts say we need. On this front, LastPass makes things easier by serving as a portable digital repository for all your passwords.\u00a0The basic LastPass service is free, though a premium tier available for $12 a year lets you add an unlimited number of devices to keep in sync, as well as support for more multifactor authentication options such as the YubiKey security dongle, and more.TodoistThere is nothing like keeping a good old \u201cto do\u201d list when it comes to ensuring that you don\u2019t forget important tasks. It can also help you prioritize a laundry list of things to do accordingly. If this is your cup of tea, Todoist is the souped-up digital version that works on all your devices, including Android, iOS, Windows, OS X and even as a browser plug-in for Chrome and Firefox.\u00a0The basic free tier gives you an opportunity to test out the service, while ToDoist Premium costs $29\/year and adds a long list of features including attachments, location alerts, reminders and automatic backups, among others. And existing Todoist users get three months free for buying someone a ToDoist Premium subscription as a gift.PocketPocket is a digital docket for filing all the interesting articles that you encounter online. Widespread support for Pocket in the form of browser plug-ins or as share\/save buttons on websites means that it\u2019s easy to save an interesting article for reading at a more convenient time. As you can imagine, cutting down on intra-day interruptions by fascinating yet ultimately distracting articles to read can do wonders to productivity.\u00a0Signing up will see Pocket creating a personal backup of all the URLs in your list, the ability to add tags for better organization, as well as more advanced search capabilities to better leverage this archived treasure trove of information. Pocket Premium costs $4.99\/month, or $44.99\/year (an almost 25 percent savings) if you opt for annual payment.TrelloTrello is a collaborative service that\u2019s hard to define, yet infinitely flexible. The service essentially allows you to create unlimited lists and \u201ccards\u201d that you can drag and drop on a digital corkboard. Use it as a to-do list, a notebook for your whacky business ideas, a packing list or even a graphical calendar \u2013 how you use it is really only limited by your imagination.\u00a0A paid Trello Gold account bumps up the attachment limit for each card from 10MB to a whopping 250MB, plus opens the door to greater customization in the form of backgrounds, and graphical stickers you can add to your digital cards. Trello Gold costs $5 monthly, or $45 for an annual subscription.EvernoteEvernote makes it easy to keep digital copies of all your documents, notes and Web clippings across all your devices. Evernote Basic is free, though paying for the service gives you offline access and enables a passcode lock feature on mobile apps, increases the default upload limits, and enables a \u201csave email to Evernote\u201d feature.\u00a0Evernote Plus costs $31.98\/year, and Evernote Premium costs $57.98\/year; the latter offers significantly more features, including the capability to search within Office documents, PDF files and scanned images. Notably, Evernote Premium also saves all previous versions of notes to help ensure that no data is ever lost.RescueTimeIf you often have trouble figuring out just where your time whenever you\u2019re on the computer, then RescueTime may be the app for you. The service tracks your computer usage by means of a small app installed on every device that you use, and even set alerts if you spend beyond a predefined amount of time on a certain activity (Facebook, ahem).\u00a0The paid RescueTime Premium plan offers much more granular tracking and costs $9 per month or $72 for the entire year. Note that a 14-day free trial of RescueTime Premium is offered by default for new sign-ups, and your credit card won\u2019t be billed until the end of the trial period.DropboxWith so many cloud storage services options today, the primary strength of Dropbox for consumers lies in its ease of use and the sheer number of apps that either work with or support it. If you need more cloud storage, Dropbox Pro bumps up the puny 2GB of storage space in the free Dropbox Basic to 1TB.\u00a0Dropbox Pro costs $9.99 on a monthly basis or $99 on an annual basis. Remember to opt for the \u201cExtended Version History\u201d option for $3.99 per month (or $39 per year) if you would like Dropbox to keep a copy of all file versions and deleted files for a year.