Les feuilles de calcul, les e-mails et les notifications interminables entravent sensiblement le travail et affectent les performances les équipes, quelle que soit leur taille. Les affectations de projet, les tâches et les activités quotidiennes sont négligées, la transparence est mise en cause et la productivité décline. Non seulement les équipes doivent gérer ce "trop-plein" constant, mais elles ont également besoin de créer des projets, de suivre les progrès et d'atteindre les principaux objectifs commerciaux. Ce qu'il faut, c'est une vue claire de l'ensemble du processus pour garder tout le monde sur la même longueur d'onde.
Présentation de Trello : un outil de collaboration visuelle qui crée une perspective partagée pour votre équipe, quel que soit le projet d'une manière amusante, flexible et gratifiante.
* Trello est pour tous
Des ventes au marketing, des RH aux opérations, les équipes ont la possibilité de concevoir et de personnaliser Trello afin qu'il réponde à leurs besoins et styles de travail uniques. Et avec plus de 100 intégrations à d'autres outils clés tels que Google Drive, Slack, Jira et bien d'autres, Trello est un centre de projet dynamique de collaboration entre équipes, peu importe où a lieu votre travail.
* Intuitivement simple
Passez de l'idée à l'action en quelques secondes : les principales fonctionnalités de Trello consistent à organiser des notes autocollantes sur un mur. Pour commencer, il n'y a pas de processus d'intégration lourd et donc la participation du groupe est facilitée. Connectez-vous, rejoignez une équipe et observez immédiatement les progrès de tous les projets de l'équipe.
* Éliminez la partie ennuyeuse du travail
* Trello apporte de la joie au travail d'équipe en le rendant transparent et facilement partageable entre les conseils d'administration et les équipes. Les utilisateurs ont la possibilité de personnaliser Trello (et de s'amuser tout en le faisant !) avec des fonctionnalités telles que les tableaux en arrière-plan, les réactions emojis et les autocollants.
I have used Trello for many years for managing projects and To-Dos for IT scrum processes, and I honestly don't know what I would do without it - it really does help keep everything organized and running smoothly.
We use Trello for managing our software development in a Scrum workflow. We have separate boards for backlog items, current sprint items, and completed items. We utilize the scrum for trello add-on that gives us the ability to add estimates and actual work time spent on each card. This gives us a simple list of items to manage that Trello makes very easy to move around. It is hard to explain exactly how great this makes managing the workflow, but it is all centered around how easy Trello makes it to use their software. You can litterally just click into an item and start typing and then click to drag and drop that item around. The super simple interface that eliminates the need for training on the tool is what is really great about it. Keeping the interface simple and easy to use builds instant adoption from users across the organization. To top it off, the free version of this software is very functional - eventually you will want to purchase for extra features like active directory integration, but it is great that they let you use a very functional feature rich version of the software at no cost for an indefinite amount of time.
My only complaint, and this is more of a feature request than a complaint is when you have a large number of cards it would be nice to group cards and be able to view or manage cards in a group. Sometimes we have several items that are tied to an epic, and when something changes related to that epic you need to visit and update each card. We keep track of these with careful naming of the cards that includes the epic name, but it would be nice to have a more integrated way of managing these groups of cards.
Overall we use Trello to track our active project/job status and information and share it with our project manager who is out in the field and uses Trello on his company iPad and mobile phone. It instantly updates on all devices when we make any changes which is great since we attack a work order PDF to each project for our manager to view in the field so he knows what the job entails.
The basic version of Trello is free to use and it allows you to share your boards with 1 other user. We use a board to track jobs for our small business by making a card for each separate job. I love the simple layout and easy drag and drop option to move a card from one column to the next to track the status (we use columns such as Ready, In-progress, & Complete). The cards show very basic information to keep your Trello board (screen) streamlined and easy to view. Then when you click on a card, you get additional information such as notes, images, documents, etc. You can even type messages back and forth with whoever you share the board with and they will get an alert on their device to know they have a new message. Trello works really great on computer, tablet, and mobile. I use it regularly on each. Also, the ability to make a checklist and be able to check off items once they are complete for each project is awesome.
There isn't much to not like about it, but I do wish it had a numerical value input option that could be used to calculate a numeric value of all boards in a column (such as hours or dollar amounts). However, there are options to upgrade your Trello subscription either by paying a minimal monthly fee. Sharing Trello with other people and getting them to sign up can also earn you some free upgrades.
Trello helps me plan both personal and business tasks, using a single account. I use it mainly for a simple "to do", "doing", "done" project boards. Additional panels that I have used include a duty roster that stayed mostly static and was moved from user to user depending on
Because it's free I get to use it with little worry of being locked out. When I was first introduced to the concept of the kanban board I looked around for alternatives to Trello. Eventually, I returned to Trello because I found it to be the better option.
If my work paid more I'd definitely upgrade to the premium tier and enable at least a few of the features I'm currently locked out of!
Trello is free to use for basic functionality.
Integration with third-party applications like Slack greatly improves the experience with Trello
You can use Trello for both organising both business and personal tasks ( On separate boards, of course. )
The free tier of Trello allows teams to collaborate on boards. It also allows boards to be set to public, a useful feature when working on a local community project or open source project where there are stakeholders who want to see progress other than the team members.
Trello sometimes upgrades your account to the premium level whenever you invite a large number of users. That's a great incentive to get people to use software that they will likely enjoy using.
It's an excellent tool when team members are in a distributed work environment, as team members can collaborate without needing to see each other.
Project web pages sometimes give an ambiguous error message when you try to open them while logged out.
I would like to automate some tasks. For example, if there is a card that moves between two panels daily at certain times of the day, I'd like to have it just notify that the due time has been reached, and for me to just approve the reset, instead of open Trello and go and manually reset the card. It's hard to describe exactly what I mean without a visual aid.
Overall, I find Trello to be an excellent tool for team collaboration and tracking. Its ability to integrate with other services helps keep the whole team accountable, and ensures that we all have access to the information and resources we need. If you need a free or low cost way of working with teams, you can't do much better than Trello.
Most of my usage for Trello is in the context of film and writing projects, working with teams of fellow students at UCLA. Beyond that, I've also used it extensively on my own projects working with other teams to create various kinds of content, ranging from writing to the full suite of production responsibilities.
What's great about Trello is that you can use it in a variety of ways, with a fairly deep level of granularity. Using their card system, it's easy to define top level projects and then layer in a hierarchy of tasks necessary to achieve those projects. Subtasks can be assigned on an individual basis, and it's easy for team members to communicate their progress in a very simple interface.
Trello is also extremely flexible to use in part because of the breadth of its available apps. Whether you're working from Windows, Mac, Android, iOS, or even just a web browser on pretty much any OS, you can keep track of your work and progress easily and cleanly. The Android app supports widgets of various kinds, and several third party options further enhance this capability, with prices ranging from free to a few dollars.
Last but certainly not least, Trello can integrate with a number of other services, including Slack, Microsoft Teams, Adobe XD (great for artists to track their own work progress!), Skype and bluejeans for meetings, and many more. As with all such services, some integrations are free, others paid, but you have lots of flexibility
The only real issue I've found with Trello is that when signal is an issue with your mobile device, some of the apps can be a little flaky. Rather than having a local caching mechanism it appears to rely predominantly on the cloud being accessible. This makes sense to a certain extent: by doing so, they reduce the risk of sync conflicts when multiple people update the same tasks. Still, it can be frustrating if you're in a spot where you could get some work done, but your connection is sketchy.
Overall, Trello has been great for organizing ideas, systemizing processes, and also for collaborating with clients even when we house a project in another PM tool.
First off, let's talk about how well-built Trello is. Trello runs very smoothly, and quickly, across various platforms. There is no struggle that comes along with using Trello, which is why I recommend it to almost everyone, for any thing imaginable. Furthermore, there is hardly a learning curve. Trello creates lists and cards just as a person would in the "real world," so getting started is a breeze.
- Fast. Trello is very fast.
- Easy to use and set up.
- Very flexible. Trello alone can do a lot, but once you start incorporating the many (MANY) integrations and "power-ups" available, Trello becomes unstoppable.
- The mobile app is superb. Everything you can do on the web app, can be done in the mobile app. And again, it is very smooth and seamless betweeen the platforms.
- Customizeable. Not only can Trello lists and cards be used to your liking, but you can also customize your background image and add stickers to cards. This makes for a comfortable workspace.
- Due dates, assignments, comments, file storage, checklists, etc. The list goes on. Trello has it all.
- Trello is FREE. However, if you want to be a power user, you can upgrade to Business Class. Business Class is reasonably priced and definitely worth the upgrade.
There are few cons with Trello, but there are always cons with everything. So, without further ado:
- Linking cards between boards still lacks in simplicity. With business class (the premium Trello membership), you can create board groups. Grouping boards helps with organization, but there is still a clear disconnect between boards.
- Simple image editing tools are not available, but would be of great value. You can't even rotate an uploaded image that is sideways... that's unfortunate.
Voici quelques-unes des questions fréquentes sur Trello.
Types de licences disponibles pour Trello :
À partir de: $5/mois
Type de licence: Gratuit, Abonnement
version d'essai gratuite: Disponible
Nous n'avons pas d'informations sur les fonctionnalités de Trello.
Utilisateurs habituels du logiciel Trello :
Auto-entrepreneurs, Grandes entreprises, Entreprises de taille moyenne, Non Profit, PME
Langues dans lesquelles Trello est disponible :
chinois (simplifié), chinois (traditionnel), néerlandais, anglais, finnois, français, allemand, hongrois, italien, japonais, norvégien, polonais, portugais, russe, espagnol, suédois, thaï, turc, ukrainien
Types de licences disponibles pour Trello:
Appareils pris en charge par Trello :
Android, iPhone, iPad
Applications s'intégrant à Trello :
Avaza, Bitium, Cronforce, Dropbox, Hubstaff, SeamlessGov, Slack, Time Doctor, UserEcho, Zapier
Ressources d'aide disponibles pour Trello :
FAQ, Forum, Base de connaissances, Tutoriels vidéo