Use Gtdagenda to implement Getting Things Done (GTD) by David Allen
GTD (The Art of Stress-Free Productivity) is based on the principle that a person needs to move tasks out of the mind by recording and keeping them in a trusted system, that you know you'll come back to regularly and sort through. If the mind is freed from the job of remembering everything that needs to be done, you can concentrate on actually performing the tasks.
1. Current Projects
Every activity in your life or work which requires more than one physical action to achieve becomes a Project. With Gtdagenda you can set up Projects, and group them in bigger projects called Goals.
For every project, decide which are all the Tasks needed to complete it.
3. Next Actions
Though there may be many steps and actions required to complete a project, there will always be something that needs to be done first, and this step should be recorded in the Next Actions list. When you're at a point where you could do something, you look on the list, select the next thing to work on, and then do that. The Next Actions tasks are marked with a star
4. Work in Contexts
Preferably, the steps needed to complete a project should be organized by the Context in which they can be done, such as "At office", "At home", "At the store". Gtdagenda keeps your list of contexts in the right panel, so the actions in each context are just one click away.
5. The Calendar
A Calendar should be used for keeping track of appointments and commitments. However, Allen specifically recommends that the calendar be reserved for the "hard landscape": things which absolutely have to be done by a particular deadline, or meetings and appointments which are fixed in time and place. Gtdagenda has a calendar which is always displayed on the right of the screen, so you can easily see if there's something due today.
The Way GTD Works?
During the day you first check the calendar, which determines the shape of your day, then check the Next Actions to see what to fit into the remaining time.