It’s one thing to see a list or organizational chart of people who are working on a project - their assignments, responsibilities, and roles.
You’ve heard the phrase more than you care to remember: “an app for that”. We’ve seen an explosion of apps over the last few years. Some incredibly useful and pragmatic, others unique and entertaining, but generally more than any of us might have anticipated.
Effective leadership is largely about creating a culture of high performance, and motivating and empowering people to achieve organizational goals and objectives. Creating this kind of culture is rooted in the “get it done - results matter” philosophy.
You’ve just finished a major project. You’ve used Smartsheet to build and track the project all the way to completion and now you’re ready to retire that sheet and move onto the next project with a different one. You don’t want to delete the sheet, as you may need the data later. And you’re nearing the sheet limit for your account. What do you do? Archive.
Since you can use Smartsheet to coordinate anything, of course you’ll have multiple sheets, workspaces, and templates for a variety of projects. You probably also have a few that you use more frequently than others. Now you can pick your most used, or favorites, and save them to your home tab.
We love hearing from our customers on the number of different ways they use Smartsheet to manage their work. There’s always something new that surprises us and can often become concepts for new templates in our gallery.
In a marketplace where businesses are scrambling to improve collaboration, increase file-sharing and remove silos, cloud drives are playing a massive role. One of the bigger success stories is Google Drive, which makes easy file sharing, storage and collaboration a reality to many organizations.
Working in the most organizationally efficient way doesn't come naturally to everyone. Why is that? Too often I ask myself why a colleague executed this or that program without considering how it could have benefited other initiatives underway.
In the opening scenes of A Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy, Arthur Dent lies down in front of a bulldozer in a vain attempt to stop it from destroying his house.