MineTime is Cross-Platform Calendar App

With so many options available these days, many people choose to have a number of different devices – Apple iPhone, Apple Macbook, Android smartphones, and Windows PC. And all of these devices come with some sort of calendar app of their own depending on the operating system and third party software that you have installed. For example, on my Android smartphone I use Google Calendar, on my Apple iPhone I have another Calendar app that syncs to iCloud, my Windows PC has options for Office Calendar application and so on.

If you want do not want to become a juggler and keep shuffling one device after another only to find out where you have saved the information about your forthcoming meeting, then you can use the free and cross-platform app called MineTime. It works on Windows, Mac and Linux and can integrate all the popular calendar applications together in one single-window interface.

MineTime uses the modern user interface that was first popularized my Microsoft in Windows 8. Using an easy to follow interface, it combines all the well-known calendar services in external applications such as Microsoft Office 365, Microsoft Exchange, Outlook.com, Google Calendar Apple iCloud and any CalDAV services.


One of the interesting ways of using MineTime is to use it with your office team and then it can give you information like how many times the colleagues met (kept the meeting), how many times the events have already been rescheduled, which person did not participate in which of the events, etc. This is done while keeping the other people’s calendar private from you. This way you can also find the most suitable time when all the participants are available for a future event.

In the future versions of MineTime, they are going to add artificial intelligence using which it would be able to track and learn our daily habits on a regular basis, thanks to which the task planning efficiency will be significantly improved.

You can download MineTime from https://minetime.ai/.


  1. Where did you get the idea that Minetime is “Open Source”?

    There is no source available, it has no free software (as in free speech) or Open Source licence, in fact I couldn’t find a reference to any sort of licence at all.

    Minetime is gratis (at no cost) at the moment, but it is proprietary non-free software.

    1. I thought it was on GitHub so it must be open-source. Why would they even consider creating GitHub if they don’t want to release the source code.

      1. Something being open source means it is and right now I can look at and download the codebase. There is a huge difference between that and just you thinking it is that, lady.

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