Two and a half months ahead of schedule we're pulling back on the Global chart.
Thanks to everyone using meometer and giving great feedback.
We'll keep the releases coming.
Go grab the new version! Click here to get v0.7.1
Twenty-three years ago in database language long extinct (the pre-Windows, Clipper) an application born out of necessity crept into the universe defining a new type of program: tracking.
In 1980’s, Human-Thing Interaction (HTI) hit the world in a practical manner.
As the decade earlier closed a multitude of technologies hit critical mass due to plummeting costs and despite their astonishing inefficiencies.
Here's a quick video from about a week ago showing what's what, at that moment.
Quickly capture what you’ve accomplished throughout the day.
See your progress from even the smallest daily actions.
When meometer nudges you, a popup asks you two questions:
What action did you take?
What project was it for?
Try to answer in less than 10 seconds.
Piet Mondrian (1872-1944), most famous for red, yellow and blue rectangles, pushed his art from compositions exceptional yet common to works of unique and true wonder.
In 1892, when Piet entered into the art world, most painters’ work and spirit pushed toward the status quo’s accepted subjects and styles. Piet, to say the least, did so with the best of them.
As he matured, so did his voice and philosophy. He reduced and reduced and reduced until he found the core of his vision.
Our design philosophy at meometer falls into this category: get rid of the excess noise.
Our first breakdown of progress. How have we done since coding up the first pieces of meometer? How many Users?
Well, as of the last day of February, we have:
Considering we had 0 installs on January 1, that’s up infinity since 2010.
Wow. Big number, that: infinity. Lots of growth.
We’ll scale down our target for March, look for something more in the 1000% to 10000% growth range.
After all, we’re reasonable people.
Globally, meometers have accounted for over 7,500 hours of productivity.
That's 112,500 miles on a bike at 13mph.
Or a bujillion miles at the speed of light.