When comparing Timeneye vs Toggl, the Slant community recommends Toggl for most people. In the question“What are the best time tracking apps for freelancers?” Toggl is ranked 1st while Timeneye is ranked 2nd. The most important reason people chose Toggl is:
Source code is available on [GitHub](https://github.com/toggl/toggldesktop).
Ranked in these QuestionsQuestion Ranking
Pro Straightforward, reliable and portable
Great for small businesses and freelancers as it is easy to use on both a webpage, Chrome plugin and on mobile.
Pro Well priced
Plans range from free for one user to $159 a month for 100 users. There should pretty much be a plan for any user size one want, which makes it pretty affordable as the package necessary for one team size is all that needs purchased.
Pro Simple and well integrated
With easy integration into things like Google Calendar or Trello users will not have to spend much time setting up this time manager into their workflow.
Pro Smooth interface and complete management functionalities
Pro Basecamp integration
If you already use Basecamp, you can track time on Timeneye by commenting on Basecamp to-dos with the time spent
Pro Open source, native Linux desktop client is being worked on
Source code is available on GitHub.
Pro Integration with existing services
Integrates with services such as TeamWeek, Pivotal Tracker, Github, Asana, Unfuddle, Gitlab, Trello, Worksection, Redbooth, Podio, Basecamp, JIRA, Producteev, Bitbucket, Stifer, Google Docs, Redmine, YouTrack, CapsuleCRM, Xero, Zendesk, Any.do, Todoist, Trac, Wunderlist, Toodledo, Teamwork.com, Google Mail, Taiga, HabitRPG, Axosoft, Countersoft Gemini, Drupal.org, Esa, Help Scout, Flow, Sprintly, Google Calendar & TestRail.
Con Very slow
You have to wait seconds after every single click. Waste of time.
Con Free only for one person
Monthly fee if used by more than 1 member of the team. Then it's very expensive at $29 per month.
Con Features broken
Con Stable version requires Chrome
The stable version of Toggl on Linux installs as a Chrome app thus Chrome has to be installed on the machine and run (it can be run as a process in the background). A native client is in the works, but it's still in beta.