Many project management services today are discriminating the actual producer or the novice user. Steep learning curves, complex usage, time consumption and bad user experience are common traits often leading to bad scheduling prognoses. The project leader thereby suffers from poor work
estimations and late failure warnings as the software is unable or indifferent to project health. We want to change that by introducing a tool that gives everyone the opportunity to do simple scheduling, using methods mostly found in complex project management solutions.
Our simple and user friendly schedule automation will
contribute to predict work completion before it’s too late.
Set the probability of how much work a task involves using a a range estimation scale. Smudi will dynamically calculate and predict when your work will finish.
Configure how many hours per day you spend on project work and Smudi will automatically keep track of completed work hours.
Get continuous insight into how your work is progressing through our performance monitoring tool.
Keep track of your work progression through a simple and intuitive interface; no more manuals to read.
Organise your work and communicate with your co-workers.
We want to offer a service which incorporates advanced scheduling methods and at the same time proactively assist the user on his performance. With a simple and engaging experience Smudi will give any team a chance to produce more better predictions on work schedules.
By enabling range estimation principles, we allow for realistic completion prognoses which adds true value to both the suppliers and the business. Range estimation principles will also allow us to do automated agile time-tracking and proactively help the team perform better through the use of Smudi’s intelligent analytics engine.
To sum up, Smudi will, as the first competitor on the marked, help you deal with uncertainty and changes in project planning using cognitive learning principles.
* Smudi is free as long as we are in betaSign up
We’ll give you information on future releases.
It's better to be approximately right
than precisely wrong