Modern browsers aren’t built to manage thousands of links and ideas — we use a mishmash of bookmarks, tabs, folders, screenshots, extensions, read-it-later apps, highlighters, tab managers, and even shiny new browsers to (not very successfully) manage the overload. But these solutions seem to miss the underlying source of the problem — the very nature of the medium that is the web. This stems from the structure of the web — it’s a tangle of links, a jumble of interconnected ideas. It fractalizes our attention, nudging us to leave fragments of our mind trapped in open tabs like a thousand tiny horcruxes — open loops feeding off our attention until they wither away, replaced by our latest distraction. There’s a bottleneck here: our interfaces haven’t evolved to handle the flood of information that’s overflowing our minds. Our interfaces have been feeding us, but don’t allow for any digesting. How can we use the web as a medium to think, not over months or years, but over a lifetime? How do you create context from an infinitely rotating roster of indistinguishable tabs?