Ramblings of Daniel Graziotin

Tagpomodroid

OpenPomo development has stopped

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Time to admit it. I do not have the time to continue the development of OpenPomo. It has been funny to start the (probably) first non-trivial Pomodoro Android project ever. OpenPomo development started on October 2009 as a University project, under the name Pomodroid. I don’t even remember when it was first released to the public, as opensource software. My commitment to the project has...

OpenPomo Project is born

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After more than a year, I am very happy to announce that Pomodroid – the first Android advanced productivity app that lets user focus on their tasks under the Pomodoro Technique – has been discontinued. From the ashes of Pomodroid, the OpenPomo project is born. OpenPomo is a family of Android applications, all of them opensource, implementing the Pomodoro Technique. Right now...

Pomodroid is not dead! Some updates on Development

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Pomodroid Project is not dead! I am just busy with my Master of Science course. I am (very slowly) developing v0.9.0 release with A new, standardized, easier user interface, and new icons! A Pomodoro Timer implemented as Android Service, that will be able to run in background Better Performance Support for more remote services A free/opensource vs a paid version! The first will stay free and...

Preparing a paid version of Pomodroid

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After many days of reasoning about the future of Pomodroid, the (actually) free/open Android application for managing tasks under the Pomodoro Technique, I decided that I will develop two separate versions, one remaining free/open for those just wanting simple functionalities (e.g., no remote fetching of tickets) and a new version that will be called Pomodroid Pro, containing all the extra...

Ramblings of Daniel Graziotin

About Author

dgraziotin

Dr. Daniel Graziotin received his PhD in computer science, software engineering at the Free University of Bozen-Bolzano, Italy. His research interests include human aspects in empirical software engineering with psychological measurements, Web engineering, and open science. He researches, publishes, and reviews for venues in software engineering, human-computer interaction, and psychology. Daniel is the founder of the psychoempirical software engineering discipline and guidelines. He is associate editor at the Journal of Open Research Software, academic editor at the Research Ideas and Outcomes (RIO) journal, and academic editor at the Open Communications in Computer Science journal. He is the local coordinator of the Italian Open science local group for the Open Knowledge Foundation. He is a member of ACM, SIGSOFT, and IEEE.

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