As the OnePager user base continues to grow, we are constantly working to improve communication with our users, both present and future. As part of these efforts, the recent 5.2 release includes several improvements to user documentation.
One of our most common requests from new OnePager Pro users is how to create compact, concise, phase-by-phase timelines like this one:
Users like this format because it aligns phases sequentially in the same row, instead of staggering them in a waterfall format like a traditional Gantt chart. We’ll walk you through a step-by-step approach to creating reports in this format, starting with a simple Microsoft Project plan:
When you use OnePager in combination with Excel to manage and communicate your project data, sometimes it can take a little getting used to. We’re hoping this Excel template and article will help.
I absolutely love art like this! The artist is so in touch with the perspective of the camera/viewer that they can trick our eye into making a two-dimensional piece of art seem three-dimensional. But it’s not a trick, it’s just good use of perspective.
With OnePager it’s actually very easy to flip your data around to provide a different point of view to your audience, which may bring to light different and important information to be absorbed.