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What are your most used tools in your remote team?

7 remote companies like GitLab, OnTheGoSystems and Doist talk about what's their most used tools in their remote team

Why remote?

Remote company managers are talking about why they are running a remote team and how did they start. They also share ideas about what are the biggest benefits of remote work and why it's here to stay.

Hiring remote

Remote team leaders about building a remote team and how are they hiring for remote jobs in their company. They also share tips about how to stand out when applying for remote jobs.

Managing remote

Practical tips from remote companies about managing a remote team – how to measure productivity, where to work from and about planning company retreats to bring the remote team together.

Working remotely

Remote team leaders answering questions about their daily life in a remote team regarding communication, tools and more. They also share tips for companies planning to start working remotely.

Our most-used tools include the GitLab tool, Slack, Zoom, and G-Suite products.

August 21, 2019

GitLab

The first single application for the entire DevOps lifecycle
🏙 252 locations
🌎 51 countries
🤓 501+ members

We use YouTrack for all our project management, and we also use Mattermost channels for things that may need immediate attention, and daily and weekly meetings with the whole team happen via Zoom, sometimes meetings may need to involve people from other teams.

November 1, 2019

OnTheGoSystems

HIRING
We believe that people, not products, make the difference.
🏙 77 locations
🌎 41 countries
🤓 51-200 members

We use Twist for team communication and Todoist for task/project management.

August 16, 2019

Doist

HIRING
Building the future we want to work in
🏙 49 locations
🌎 25 countries
🤓 51-200 members

Trello! Slack, Confluence, Hangouts, Google Calendar, Google Drive

August 15, 2019

marketgoo

Easy SEO Tools
🏙 6 locations
🌎 3 countries
🤓 11-50 members

We use Slack and Trello for most of our communication.

Slack is great for time sensitive stuff: like quick opinions and coordinating things happening right now. Slack has a few advantages, but it's major drawback is that information can get lost very quickly across dozens of rooms, timezones, and quick conversations. Think about it this way: if what you're talking about is okay to be lost deep in Slack search, where no one will likely think to look for it (or assume that it's even been discussed), then it's cool to discuss in Slack.

Trello, on the other hand, is for everything else (processes, what you're working on, getting non-trivial feedback, documenting a discussion, etc.). It's major advantage is that it provides a permanent, easy to search, organized grouping of information. By default all boards are public and join-able — so you can dip into anything that interests you and see the discussions going on, or the discussions that have happened.

November 13, 2019

Unsplash

Building an open creative movement.
🏙 5 locations
🌎 5 countries
🤓 11-50 members

Atom for coding, Postico for database and Chrome to render my vision.

October 9, 2019

RemoteHub

HIRING
Find your next remote team to join
🏙 1 locations
🌎 1 countries
🤓 1-10 members