About a year ago we started looking for a new tool to manage product development for a couple of big projects we had coming up. We felt existing tools weren’t a good user or team experience, and wanted to check out alternatives. Top on the list of needs was decent UI/UX + ease of use + structure without being overly complex.
Eventually we decided to build our own. Scrumi (https://www.scrumi.io/) is an issue tracking tool for product teams. We help our users save time by eliminating the complexities of alternative software and focusing on making the user experience as intuitive as possible.
You can literally be up and running in 60 seconds. It works without the need for complex workflow setup and configuration. You can edit most things inline, directly in the backlog / board to ensure you can see and update issues as smoothly as possible.
If you are looking to transition to a more agile / scrum based workflow, then our lightweight yet powerful experience will let you concentrate on your product, and transitioning to agile practices, without battling the software.
We would love to get the community’s feedback on what we have built so far! Here is a screen grab to whet your appetite - https://i.imgur.com/wtYRHfO.png. Make sure to sign in to play with the real thing!
TL;DR - Help us create a better product management tool, sign up at https://www.scrumi.io and give us feedback!
I'm a wannabe product manager. I applied to a company and they gave me a product - https://reportgarden.com/digital-marketing-proposal/ It's a proposal making tool for marketing agencies so that they can easily make proposals on PPC, Fb Ads and such and send it to their clients. I'm supposed to do a SWOT analysis. Can anyone tell me how and where to start? I did read on google but I feel like the kind of points I'm coming up with are too lame/noob.
I'm looking for advice, tips, feedback, etc on a short ebook I've just launched. It's called Agile For Teams ( <- free tp read online) and it's mostly a summary of successful projects and products I've been a part of over the last 5 years or so. It collects a really simplified set of processes and tooling that I believe will set up new teams very quickly but then allow them to tune it over time.
I've been following "Product Coalition" for a while and came across this post - it talks about something I hear too often when my friends tell me all the different ideas and things they want to work on in their startup, and they haven't even pushed out a decent first product.
It notes some very PM-like ways to approach life as well, which I find to be pretty interesting