WorkerTimer lets you record the time you spend on different tasks with a single mouse click. It is easy to add and delete projects. An included utility generates reports. WorkerTimer used to be known as Project Clock but has been renamed due to a trademark issue.
|Tags||Desktop Environment Office/Business Utilities|
|Operating Systems||OS Independent|
Release Notes: The main change is the change of the name from "Project Clock" to "WorkerTimer" for trademark reasons. You can now have multiple timer files, edit a previous day to add or amend times, select summary dates by day, and summarize in pure hours.
Release Notes: Project clock now has a simple diary mechanism allowing you to record notes for any registered project, which are kept in seperate timestamped plain-text files. The installation procedure has also been enhanced.
Release Notes: This is release 0.6 of Project Clock, and is a usability release. The GUI (pck-timer) now has menu entries (View...) to display reports in a GUI window with a "Save" button. The "custom report" option expects you to type in command-line options to get the output you need. The report viewer won't work (yet) on Win32 or Mac. There is now a properties editor (Edit->Properties...) to change the timer rate, end-of-day etc. The saves to ~/.pclockrc are cumulative, so if you mess up, you can delete the offending entry from the end of the file using a text editor. The reporting program (pck-summary) now accepts a range of dates, and also allows you to specify multiple projects.
Release Notes: Bugfix and reporting release. An RPM of pclock is now available.
Release Notes: The startup wrappers have been renamed to "pck-timer" and "pck-summary" (to avoid conflict with an existing program called "pclock"). You can still use the old names, by using "make oinstall". Also, pck-timer now has an end-of-day cutoff function. The end of day (default is 6.30pm), a dialog box will pop up, with a 5-minute timeout during which you can continue, or mark that you have finished. If the timeout expires, the main timer stops. A file ~/.pclockrc is now included, and can be used to change things like workday cycles.