Hot answers tagged events
Although Google Calendar doesn't allow you to create or modify arbitrary recurrence rules like "Saturday after second Tuesday", the iCalendar specification which it uses and understands is quite robust in this regard. Simply create a *.ics file for the event with a custom recurrence rule or RRULE. For your example, note that since the second Tuesday of a ...
I had the same need and asked the developer (firstname.lastname@example.org) the same question on 13-Jan-2015. The answer was: At present, when2meet does not take timezones into account... Several users have requested more timezone-based functionality and I hope to add it soon. Several workarounds suggested by the developer in the meantime: Include the time ...
The one I've seen most used is JustGiving - that allows goal tracking etc from what I've seen... but it's UK-only I think. If you're looking for a US-based site, they have a partner site called FirstGiving which offers the same features. One key thing about them both is that they track donations and give directly to a charity... so the charity has to be ...
Unfortunately, Google Calendar isn't that flexible. I don't think you're going to be able to do what you want. The upside is, of course, is that there can't be more than 12 of these in a year, so it's not going to be overly burdensome to do each one individually.
Pre-/Post-events sound like project planning, which made me think of MS Project. Google found me the Microsoft® Project to Google® Calendar tool. It's been a while since I used MS Project, but I'm pretty sure you can link events like the way you've suggested. I'm pretty sure that other import/export ways are possible (e.g., export from MSProject to iCal, ...
Werner, Using Google Calendar's API with JSON-C or ATOM seems to be a clean way to add events to your calendar. You may have to read up on how the authentication is processed, but the JSON code could be as simple as the following: POST /calendar/feeds/default/private/full HTTP/1.1 Host: www.google.com Authorization: ... Content-Type: application/json ...
Depending upon what language you are comfortable with, Google's calendar API seems like the best way to go. All you would have to do have a executable script in your preferred language (Python, PHP, Java), implement authentication using the API and create event. I would probably run the script as a cron job as well.
Twitter Advanced Search has some of what you're looking for -- f'r instance, here's the feed for tweets with the tag '#aardvark' that are emitted by someone named 'pete' (which has no results, sadly) Unfortunately, there are no wildcards that I'm aware of, so it's an exact-match on the tag and name. There are a lot of other options available, though. ...
Followupthen is not as powerful as what you need, but is a really nifty tool for power-user mail usage.
The closest thing I have seen that does something similar to this is Syphir Rules. I haven't checked if it can do exactly what you want, but it might, since it allows you to define your own rules.
If EventBrite provides some kind of RSS feed, you can send this feed to RSS2iCal, which will create an iCal file, that you'll then be able to integrate as an external calendar into Google Calendars
Cyn.in Collaborative Applications Spaces Social Applications Productivity and Interfaces Organization and Management Search, Navigation and Retrieval Customize and Extend Technology Platform BigTent I know it's not open source, but It seems to fit your requirements. Features listed, are - Member Management Shared Admin Access Payment Processing ...
I really like so much of TeamBox, with some adapt you can get all this things. And the code is available on GitHub. Teambox source code
You can use a free open source tool like http://dotproject.net
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