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Best application ever for automatic Redialing in today's busy lifestyle. Highly underrated on play store. This is the best among all other redialing apps available on play store. Use it if you wish to use this as redialling function as in Miui
Everything is amazing while displaying gantt with resources inside the app, but when you need to export in PDF (which is an option in the app), the resulting PDF file changes all the resource assignments around! It's presentable and clear, just completely inaccurate! The excel and xml retain original resource integrity - very strange and very annoying. Also, the PNG export is unusable because it cuts most things off, leaving it looking like a partial crop of a screen shot. Paid for the application - disappointed.
Nexus 10. Present stopper. Added plug in and all updates. Reboot. Still obtain "app stopped.. Report?" choose report, obtain play shop stopped (when play shop was just fine). Maybe this works for xml or xls file imports, but even a easy 100 item task sheet mpp can't be imported (and no out of memory errors... This simply does not like mpp files). Developer: do email me when you fix this instability and will give it another try. For now, uninstalling.
1.units for all the Resources are in terms of Rs/hr or Rs/week or day or Month So this troops can be only used for Manpower & Machinery. so this application fails When Material troops cannot be troops Such as Cum Sft cft Should eigther predefined or an option to define troops must be Include. 2. No of troops of any resource could not be here 9t messierably fails with cost calculation & Resource allocation per task lations between task Finish to Finish is to be added
Application needs to mature. Has some amazing functionality but lacks controls. Can also use a user manual. It would be better if it could schedule projects from end dates and estimate start. Also having the ability to output multiple projects on the same spreadsheet would be very useful.
This is the best Project application I've come across. Its got plenty of features to hold the average user busy. Its amazing to have a usable application that I can lay a project plan out and manage it easily from my phone, and even save it to the cloud. I search it more useful than other apps I've come across because I can add notifications to segments of my project with speech and customise sounds to played as alerts. I can even define tasks in measurements of hours and mins providing greater flexibility when planning a project. The scheduling part of the application is a true once you obtain your head around it.
A spreadsheet wouldn't be as 'cute' but would be faster and easier. Can't search a method to reorganize tasks into positions of successors, predecessors, parents, and childs. It can do a couple of these things, but don't change your mind and test to reorganize. It can't do others. Can't search useful instructions or troubleshooting on these issues. It's a nice begin for easy projects.
This is the only(!) application out there that allows adding/management of human resources to projects. The others seem to assume all work gets done by ghosts or the program user himself. But the GUI needs some major improvement, and the PDF export functions does not work. Also, please clean up the menu structure on this thing.
Someone please correct me if I'm wrong, but, after you the pro version, if you then wish to auto sync to Drive, DropBox, etc., (i.e., no cost to the dev for his own server), you still have to subscribe for $1.50/mo, or $18/yr. This will quickly add up to one very expensive app!
While the concept of Earned Schedule (ES) is interesting and at best minimally useful, this book cannot be recommended for my Earned Value Project Management (EVPM) students. The case place forth in this book for the use of Earned Schedule is a tapestry of shoddy Straw Man arguments, inaccurate explanations and a battery of mis-statements. Earned Schedule is virtually useless for the project manager who uses even the most primary aspects provided in scheduling is review will not take the zone or your reading time by citing every error in this book, but will cite some examples in each of the locations cited above. The author reveals his ignorance of Earned Value and scheduling with the following statement on pages 11 and 12: "When SV=0.0 or SPI=1.0, we should rightly assume that the schedule performance is in agreement with the expectation of the project plan. And when SV=0.0 or SPI=1.0 at completion, the indicators should represent on-time performance. From the discussion of Figures 2-1 and -2, it is seen that the EVM schedule indicators for late projects do not correctly represent schedule performance." The author fails to accurately represent and show the Earned Value Schedule Variance (SV) or Schedule Performance Index (SPI) with this Straw Man reasoning (1). Knowledgeable students of EVPM realize what this author fails to clarify, which is that a SV or SPI are not a variance of time (days) and they have no such expectations. Knowledgeable Earned Value Project Managers know that a schedule variance is a variance or indicator of work performed verses work planned, and not directly translatable to work days.EVPM advocates the use of a time based plan (schedule), but this book speaks disapprovingly of schedules (78 & 126) and the utility of Earned Schedule disappears in the presence of a project schedule. This book uses far too a lot of Straw Man arguments to buttress Earned Schedule. Straw man arguments are defined as an argument "That misrepresents a position in to create it appear weaker than it actually is, refutes the misrepresentation of the position, and then concludes that the true position has been refuted." Earned Schedule is built upon a foundation of e author's inaccurate understanding of EVPM continues with his explanation of TCPI or the To-Complete-Performance-Index. On one hand, the author does provide accurate statements of this key EVPM index (p. 83, 84). However, these accurate TCPI statements are overwhelmed by far too a lot of inaccurate statements and interpretations regarding the TCPI. These inaccurate statements contain making project assessments based on the TCPI-EAC alone such as the statement on page 89 when he states a TCPI of 0.937 is "a amazing number." The incorrect teaching of EVPM continues with this statement on page 85: "Conversely, when TCPI is greater than 1.10, the project is considered to be "out of control" and the EAC is very likely unachievable." The author introduces the reader to a companion index defined as the To-Complete-Schedule-Performance-Index (TSPI) on page 19 and then states this index "is interpreted identically as for TCPI." The author is using an inaccurate TCPI interpretation and then applying it to another index. Fresh students to EVPM would be well advised to avoid this book and the disastrous interpretations and seek accurate sources for EVPM ere is nothing more frustrating for a reader and student to read a book which uses inaccurate and imprecise figures to aid the discussion of a topic. Figures 7-1 and 7-2 on pages 77-78 in this volume are littered with numerous inaccuracies and imprecision as to render them worthless. Figure 7-1 shows 10 work tasks time-phased over 10 weeks and figure 7-2 shows the same tasks, but grouped to present the critical path. A student and reader of this book would be well advised to re-familiarize themselves with the definition of a critical path (2). The critical path shown in figure 7-2 completes or finishes before work tasks identified as not being on the critical path finish. The author fails to explain why the critical path completes before non-critical path activities. There are far too a lot of other blunders with these figures to cite in this short is volume switches from presenting inaccurate EVPM info to offering poor tip for poorly performing projects. On page 94 is list of 4 possible actions when a project is suffering not good performance. This list is defective and omits the most obvious of options, one of which is: cancel the project. The authors EVPM inexperience continues when it is suggested that a poorly performing project will effect in the use of Management Reserve as a means of recovery (p. 102). The author clearly does not understand Management Reserve. The author advocates an activity knowledgeable students' of EVPM systems know not to do, and that is transfer budget apart from scope and schedule. This book advocates the transfer of budget into a poorly performing project: "The only method to deliver the product is to negotiate extra time and funding." (p. 108).In summary, this book should not be read by those seeking accurate and reliable info on EVPM. The author makes an astute observation regarding Earned Schedule; "At the time of this writing, there are not a lot of EVM tools available that contain ES." (p. 45.) I believe there is a reason virtually none of the commercial off the shelf project management tools contain Earned Schedule and that that is Earned Schedule is useless as a concept in the face of a amazing time based plan (schedule). Earned Schedule is an interesting concept suitable for a little paper, but fails as a 178 page e two quotes cited in this review cannot be added on this page because they are links. The links appear as the first comment to this review.I have reviewed other books on Earned Value which you can read on this site.
Walt Lipke is a pioneer in the field of Earned Value and this work is destined to be a classic that field. The concept of Earned Schedule described in this text represents a missing element in the traditional view of EV and one that is destined to change the method schedule analysis is performed. It is not often that one gets to read a seminal text on a subject that is emerging in the true world. This is one of those.Dr. Gary RichardsonUniversity of HoustonProject Management Graduate Program coordinator
I like the pro features & the ability to sync between the application and Google Tasks, but you can't sync between the application and Google Calendar. Nor can you sync projects between smartphone and phone, which is a pain. So I use this application for project planning on my tablet, and still depend on June to sync tasks. Please consider syncing Calendars, not just tasks.