Pimero is a contact list manager and appointment calendar across several computers on a network.
Features: Pimero is a solution for managing schedules as well as compiling and maintaining a list of contacts. It uses peer to peer technology to keep schedules and contact lists synchronized across a number of computers in a local network as well as through the internet. Synchronization works in both ways: a user can login at a particular computer and connecting to his/her server can synchronize the local calendar across the network (local or internet); on the other hand, if the local calendar is the one which has been updated with new appointments or contacts (such as when travelling) then this will be updated into the master schedule and contacts list. Events saved on the scheduler automatically generates reminders. The calendar also supports zoom, drag and drop, and easy search and filter to home in on exactly on the event you are looking for. In multi-user mode with peer to peer synchronization Pimero becomes ideal for synchronizing work schedules across teams or small offices, so that everybody (including telecommuters) are aware of exactly what is going on. Apart from important tasks, memos with important information can also be saved in Pimero and if required, reminders will be generated. Other features include chat capability, print center to easily print out schedules, synchronization with mobile devices, journal entries, compatibility with a number of standard formats (VCard, iCal, CSV Datei, Outlook), and a RSS feed reader.
Overall: Pimero is an excellent scheduling and contact management utility and its peer to peer synchronization make it attractive to teams as well as business executives who travel frequently and need to keep their schedule and contact lists as up to date as possible. However, the plain fact is that there are a number of free utilities that are just as good and Pimero does not give enough bang for the buck to make it suitable as a paid solution. A more attractive and intuitive interface and ability to announce calendars on the web (such as is available with Google Calendar or iCal; such as it is Pimero requires that there is Pimero installed before it is accessible by a third party user, and that means that it cannot be used to broadcast calendars over the web) would have made it an altogether more attractive solution.