myMacTime
myMacTime
1.8.3

4.6

myMacTime free download for Mac

myMacTime1.8.3

01 September 2015

Easy time tracking.

Overview

myMacTime is designed for anyone who wants to keep track of the time spent working on specific tasks with little effort. myMacTime is easy to use and very flexible.

  • Track your time automatically using the Application Tracker or manually.
  • Easily track your time from any application using the status menu.
  • Synchronize your working sessions with iCal for printing or sharing.

What's new in myMacTime

Version 1.8.3:

Note: Now requires OS X 10.7 or later.

  • Improved OS X 10.11 compatibility

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How would you rate myMacTime app?

6 Reviews of myMacTime

5
Nicksloan
22 April 2009
Version: 1.0

Most helpful

This is the most interesting fish to swim into this crowded pool in a long time. It has all the essential features for efficient job timing, but with none of the redundancy (invoicing etc) that is simply bloat if you don't need it. myMacTime differs from most of the advanced work timers by keeping a separate document for each project. This has advantages and disadvantages. It makes the interface simpler in some ways, enables you to store the timing data in Finder project folders (or wherever you like), and makes concurrent timings across projects possible. Sessions and tasks can be organised and reorganised very easily in hierarchical lists in the LH pane of each project window. It does not however (yet) provide a centralised interface from which to control all your project timings-unless they are still in the Recents submenu. The interface is very intuitive and Mac-like, most things can be controlled from the (optional) status item or using customisable shortcuts, and there is a useful option for the project windows to auto-hide, so that the app stays out of your way most of the time. There is even support for stopping and starting timings using the Apple remote. There is exemplary implementation of drag and drop, within projects, between projects and even to external apps. One or two things are missing in version 1: the status item does not indicate whether or not a timing is running (though the dock icon does), iCal synch is only one-way (export from mMT) and there is no provision for adding expenses to the lists, but the developer is extremely responsive, and plans to add all these features, and more, in coming versions. All in all, very well thought out and well designed app with a promising future.
(5)
4
pedrotaquelim
11 December 2015
Version: 1.8.3
Very good! But now I have a weird inconvenient on OS X 10.11.2 (El Capitan): When I open the application, it opens and duplicates my only saved Project file. It opens the exact same project in two different windows. I always have to close one of them. I don't know what happens if I work with one of the windows and left the other open.
(0)
4
pasdespace
29 March 2015
Version: 1.8.2
Very, very satisfied. In combination with TimeTable, it is the perfect timekeeping app for me, as a freelance translator and writer. And the service! There was a glitch after an update, so I sent them an email on a Saturday, and received a fix on Sunday. That's right, on a Sunday. Un-be-lievable.
(0)
pedrotaquelim
09 March 2014
Version: 1.7.6
I notice that this has not been updated since July 2012. Does it run without issues on OS X Mavericks (10.9.2)? Thanks
(0)
Show comments (2)
4
Iliketrash
05 July 2012
Version: 1.7.5
This program is lacking, in my opinion, a very important feature: showing the current task in the menu bar. Without this, you have to frequently switch to the main window just to make sure you're running the timer that you think you are running. This is probably the easiest and most common mistake to make when using task timers. Showing the task in the menu bar is more important than showing the accumulated time. TimeCop gets this right. Alternately (to save precious menu bar space, show a shortened task name or let the user enter another piece of text to display. For those who really want to see the accumulate time, put it in the preferences. Also, the font used in the menu bar is a little weird (big yet hard to read) and showing an extra 0 (as in 00:15 to show 0 hours and 15 minutes) also wastes space and reduces readability-- show the extra digit only when greater than 10 hours. Also, another neat trick that TimeCop does is to assign separate key shortcuts to different tasks, eliminating another time-consuming trip to the mouse and menu, or the app window itself. Jog one: get some task-related text in the menu bar!
(1)
Show comments (3)
5
bycer
20 April 2011
Version: 1.7
very satisfied.
(1)
5
Nicksloan
22 April 2009
Version: 1.0
This is the most interesting fish to swim into this crowded pool in a long time. It has all the essential features for efficient job timing, but with none of the redundancy (invoicing etc) that is simply bloat if you don't need it. myMacTime differs from most of the advanced work timers by keeping a separate document for each project. This has advantages and disadvantages. It makes the interface simpler in some ways, enables you to store the timing data in Finder project folders (or wherever you like), and makes concurrent timings across projects possible. Sessions and tasks can be organised and reorganised very easily in hierarchical lists in the LH pane of each project window. It does not however (yet) provide a centralised interface from which to control all your project timings-unless they are still in the Recents submenu. The interface is very intuitive and Mac-like, most things can be controlled from the (optional) status item or using customisable shortcuts, and there is a useful option for the project windows to auto-hide, so that the app stays out of your way most of the time. There is even support for stopping and starting timings using the Apple remote. There is exemplary implementation of drag and drop, within projects, between projects and even to external apps. One or two things are missing in version 1: the status item does not indicate whether or not a timing is running (though the dock icon does), iCal synch is only one-way (export from mMT) and there is no provision for adding expenses to the lists, but the developer is extremely responsive, and plans to add all these features, and more, in coming versions. All in all, very well thought out and well designed app with a promising future.
(5)
Show comments (2)