The Edge browser lets you write, draw, and annotate webpages as if they were paper pages – and this quick little trick also lets you save a full site screen capture.

Update from Future Shawn:  My, web browsers come and go so quickly in Redmond. The EdgeHTML browser meant to replace IE has itself been shuttered, now that Microsoft has joined the open-source world and begun building their Edge browser on the Chromium code base. I highly recommend it instead, and at some point the Edge browser on your PC will be replaced with it in a Windows Update.

When you’re on a page you want to save, tap the ‘Make a web note’ button on the toolbar, .  This instantly takes a screen capture of the entire page, including the areas out of view, and lets you begin writing on the page.  This makes Edge look and work a bit like OneNote, and indeed you can save your marked up page to your OneNote notebook, your favorites, or your reading list.

If you drag your mouse pointer or finger over the page, naturally you’ll draw on top of it.  However, if you turn off touch drawing mode, you can also drag that captured screenshot to your desktop, where it will be saved as a jpg picture file.

The “full page” ability doesn’t work on all pages, in particular those that use “lazy loading”, also known as continuous scrolling, to load more page content as you scroll down, such as Facebook.  But for most typical needs to capture and write on a page, it gets the job done – and the full page screenshot function is a nice bonus to boot.