Link events to resources in an intuitive Salesforce calendar; a resource can be anything you need to schedule–people, equipment, rooms–or a mix of things. An event can even be linked to multiple resources, and you can organize resources by grouping them into folders.
Resources are shown as rows or columns, where you can drag events from one resource to another to balance your schedule.
More resource scheduling screens can be seen here: resource scheduling examples.
Get a clear picture of your user’s schedules but looking at them side-by-side across several days.
By scanning for gaps in your schedule, DayBack makes it very easy to block off time. Drag events to reschedule them and option-drag to duplicate events, rough-in your schedule, and block off time.
Easily publish and share schedules and project timelines with folks outside your organization.
The “share” menu in DayBack Calendar creates a public url matching your view: shares can include events from multiple calendars and respect your filters. What you see is exactly what gets shared.
Changes made inside DayBack Calendar are automatically synced to the share in realtime. Manual updates will sync changes made outside of DayBack (including change made in other Salesforce pages), including records that weren’t part of the original share.
Configure the calendar display to show the information that matters to you, including formula fields and related content.
Translate field labels to match your vocabulary, or remove fields that aren’t important to you.
Optionally, you can configure DayBack to jump right to your own pages when clicking on an event, or even to render Lightning pages right in the calendar.
Let users take action right from the calendar by adding custom acton buttons to call you own workflows, or jump to related pages.
Salesforce Mobile 1 and Lightning ready, DayBack works great on mobile devices and makes it really easy to see your events at a glance.
DayBack’s mobile interface has all the capabilities of the desktop version: including the same admin capabilities so you can customize the display, add new sources, and change default settings from your phone.
Horizon view let’s you do your daily work at longer time scales so deadlines don’t sneak up on you.
Unlike month and week views that can keep critical milestones offscreen, Horizon view keeps your whole plan in focus.
DayBack colors your events by any field you have, even a formula field, making it easy to see the status of your work.
Bring all your important dates into the same view with DayBack Calendar. Then make decisions knowing you’re seeing your plans in context.
Events can come from any native or custom Salesforce object, and from Google Calendar. And you can decide which objects are read-only and how much detail to show from each. You can even split tables into separate calendars by record type.
DayBack shows your Google Calendar items and your Salesforce items in the same view so that you have one place from which to make your scheduling decisions. You can create and edit both Google and Salesforce items from within DayBack.
(DayBack does not sync or publish your Salesforce events to Google Calendar, though there are a few App Exchange apps that will do this alongside DayBack. More here: syncing to Google Calendars.)
DayBack is easy for admins to configure using drop down lists of the fields they want to show up in the calendar. And it includes the hooks developers need to extend the calendar and embed it within an org’s workflows.
You’ll find developer-focussed articles on our blog, including case studies of the mods developers can make to tightly integrate DayBack with other Salesforce apps.
SeedCode has published a couple starter kits to help developers bring apps like DayBack to the Salesforce platform. SeedCode’s Jason Young will be speaking about our Canvas App Starter Kit at Dreamforce ’16 and Tanner Ellen has published the dev stack we use for working over SSL on local repos.