- I've been planning my upcoming vacation in Coda (disclaimer I work there). I like it because I can start free-form and evolve to what I need for that trip over time. For example I started with a table to throw ideas of places to go into, but that evolved into tasks for marking when I had booked something or decided against it. Then when I hooked this up later into my day planner I already have all my data for the places to go (addresses, costs etc) Here's an example :) https://coda.io/t/Kid-friendly-t...
The first demo was kinda mind-boggling. Many more people are programmers than think they are - ever put a formula into an excel doc? A3 = A1 + A2. Congrats, you are a programmer.
Part of what makes excel and spreadsheets such a universal tool is the micro-programming anyone can do and therefore incredibly powerful.
So imagine if you brought that power to everything outside of spreadsheets. And reinvented spreadsheets too.
Take micro-programming and applied it to everything, suddenly you could do what feels like magic things for a document to be able to do. Reading through a few of the other reviews, that's why non-app developers are saying things like "it's my to-do list app that I created myself".
I'm thrilled to see where the journey goes from here.
I am having so much fun with Coda. I am a senior in high school taking classes at community college, and Coda has helped me to organize my life. The interface is simple and so fun to use that I want to start making all of my documents in Coda. Then, if for any reason I want to turn that document into something interactive and alive, I have that option.
The first document I made in Coda was a to-do list to keep track of my school assignments and deadlines. In a few minutes, I created an app as powerful as any to-do list app you can find on the app store, and on top of that it was customized to my liking. I even made it so if the due date was approaching, the task would turn orange, and if the due date was that day, the task would turn red. All that with basically just a few clicks. And the best part is I can now add any features I want. For example, my next idea is automation. Taking the info from a weekly schedule, and automatically making that day's to dos into a new list.
I have had early access to Coda for just a week, but I have already created so much, and my imagination is the only limit. Now that it has been launched to the public, I can't wait to see what other people will create with it.
- Recently started using this App and found it very useful. Locations are limited to Europe and North America right now, but hopefully they'll cover other regions too.Aleh Tsikhanau made this productThanks!
- I was genuinely surprised with how well the Google Trips apps was thought out. The recommendations are great as well as the offline-first experience, but also the integration into other Google apps.The travel guides in Google Trips are an awesome place to start. I helped my parents plan travel to Europe in half the time it normally takes me time to research things to do. They have suggested itineraries and you can customize things when you're there. A tap of the magic wand when you're on your trip, and you can find cool things to do nearby.
Happened recently on a supposed 3 hour holiday in Seoul :D
- Peter Gerard made this productWe just launched our travel app that makes it super easy to make wishlists or ask friends for tips. It turns your wishlist and friends' tips into an AI-powered realtime itinerary. We'd love your feedback and suggestions and hope Welcome might be the thing you're looking for :-DBeautiful app, the real-time “plan” View is unique and fun. Despite the fact I live in NYC, I decided to act like a tourist yesterday and just follow Welcomes plan for me for lunch and coffee, both at great spots downtown that I had never been to before. I haven’t asked for tips yet, but I’ve seen a few friends asking around international travel plans. I could definitely see using this any time I arrive in a new place. I’m a huge Swarm and Foursquare user, but this sits in a unique spot between the two apps (and ties in nicely with their data), so I’m eager to see how this app changes the way I travel.
- When I traveled to India for 3 weeks, I used Tripomatic (now called Sygic Travel) to plan each day. I got quite a few recommendations on what to go see when I started planning. It's really helpful with the map feature, and you can organize your trip however you want. The route mapping is really helpful, and it can help you decide how many things you should do in a day. You can share and collaborate with your friends too. http://www.sygic.com/travel
- Rafael Kellermann Streit made this productTripsy is an iOS app to plan and share your itinerary with others. You can add all kind of activities into the app and it's not location based, so you're free to input your own locations and notes. You can also sync between devices, receive flights alerts and more!
- I use Kayak Trips. It automatically lays out your trip plans from your reservation emails if you grant it an access. If not, you can forward your reservation emails to firstname.lastname@example.org and it will do the same. Kayak app also sends push notifications about your flights timings, check-in alerts, gate updates and baggage claim belt numbers as well.
- Stephanie Goldman made this productMap2Next allows you to read articles from top sources (Eater, Thrillist, Airbnb, Uber) and attaches their recommendations with maps to make them more accessible on-the-go. So you can save the places and articles you are interested in for later. It makes finding great places easy, and the UI is beautiful. Disclaimer: I work here. Let us know if you have any feedback! :)
Brilliant for managing all your project backlogs in a Kanban fashion. Including a list for the DIY tasks around the house.
As a Marketer I use this daily to manage workflow, sort ideas around future content and prioritize my activities. My team collaborate and report using handy integrations with Google and we use it as a Customer service and Sales script repository to store links to docs and how-to videos.
If you aren't an organized person Trello allows for easy to see visuals that help keep projects on track. The team at Curexe has specifically used it to organize our bugs, new features, staging and production stages of our development.