pAgenda is a cross-platform calendar and schedule. It uses the SQLite database to handle multiple schedules with ease in single, small, portable files which are easy to backup or transfer. It is simple and functional, but its strongest feature is how well it prints out a daily schedule with a single click.
|Tags||Office/Business Scheduling Information Management|
|Operating Systems||POSIX Linux Windows|
Release Notes: DB calendar files can now be created and saved to a folder other than home (or My Documents on Windows). Users with appropriate write access are allowed to create the new schedule (and PIM info) to the program folder itself. The schedules, contacts, and todos can be edited in place, except for users without write permissions, who will be able to open the schedule/contacts DB as read-only. This is most useful for use on a USB stick. A possible overwrite bug when creating new schedules was also fixed.
Release Notes: The application can now be minimized a to tasktray icon on Windows.
Release Notes: A pop-up reminder is displayed each hour for present day and next day appointments. It can be turned off for the day or permanently. A Windows installer was created. Clearing up of outdated appointments was fixed. Previously, it had removed all appointments before the selected day, rather than those before the current calendar day.
Release Notes: Import/export of CSV files for contact lists, including import of Outlook Express Address Books. 2 types of To-Do lists: for daily and as a separate list. A bug due to internal date formatting that caused appointments listed for the current date on startup to not show up has been fixed. This release makes sure there is validation for the data entered into the new appointments forms. The database clears out unused tables when shut down, just to keep things as lean as possible.
Release Notes: A resize bug which occurred when running under Ubuntu was fixed. A binary for Ubuntu 5.10 was built. The UI for the analog clock was tweaked. The online help page was completed. Color corrections were done to jibe with the native system settings.