Dublin firm creates iPhone app for people with not enough hours in day

7 Jul 2009

A Dublin company has created a new application for the iPhone and iPod touch designed for people who don’t have enough hours in the day.

The application developed by KeaneAndAble helps users to quickly and easily prioritise their tasks, helping users to achieve more every day.

‘What Do I Need To-Do?’ prioritises a user’s list of to-dos for them, so that users can focus on the to-dos that will move them closer to their goals. With the average person struggling to fit all their competing priorities into their everyday life, ‘What Do I Need To-Do?’ provides a quick and easy way to prioritise their urgent and important to-dos.

“’What Do I Need To-Do?’ sets itself apart from other to-do applications which only lists to-dos, ‘What Do I Need To-Do?’ prioritises the user’s list for them answering the question where do I start?!’ Users can see quickly and easily what they need to do first.” said Anthony Keane, KeaneAndAble CEO.

“There are no lengthy settings to choose from and no due dates to set. This application is a quick and simple way of working out what to do first. With time being a precious commodity in our modern society, an easy-to-use tool which shows its users at a glance what needs to be done first is something one cannot be without.”

‘What Do I Need To-Do?’ automatically files to-dos into four categories using only two simple settings, allowing users to work out where to start on their list of to-dos quickly and easily.

At a glance, users can see what urgent and important tasks need to be done using the visual layout of the main screen.

The application organises to-dos in a way that helps users to be more efficient with their time.

A ‘What Do I Need To-Do?’ feature conveniently organises the to-do list into an easy-to-read email.

The application has an Eye Catching an instant reminder facility that lets users quickly see how many to-dos are on the list from the iPhone main screen.

The app can be downloaded from the iTunes store for €0.79, US$0.99 cents in the US and £0.59 in the UK.

 By John Kennedy

John Kennedy is a journalist who served as editor of Silicon Republic for 17 years