Trello is a collaboration tool that organizes your projects into visual boards. In one glance, Trello tells you what’s being worked on, who’s working on what, and where something is in progress. Trello is simple but flexible enough to allow you to organize your boards using any methodology that you like, for example, many people use Trello to run Kanban.
Trello is simple on the surface, but cards have everything you need to get stuff done. You can post comments for instant feedback. Upload your files from Google Drive, Dropbox, Box, and OneDrive. Add checklists, labels, due dates, and more. Notifications make sure you always know when important stuff happens.
It offers a very simple pricing scheme:
- Free: This first tier might cover the majority of users. You have access to all the basic functionalities that Trello
- Business Class & Enterprise: Charged per seat and per month. The main difference between the two is the number of teams that are supported. Also, app integration, team overview, increased file size allowed, file encryption, better support, restricted membership, and enterprise-grade security is provided compared to the Free.
As more and more teams rely on Trello to run and track their projects, there is valuable data to be pulled from it that can help you to better understand the productivity of your company. For example, by pulling data out from Trello and storing it into Amazon Redshift, you can calculate numerous metrics about your sprint, like its current burndown rate. Identify projects with problems and figure out potential bottlenecks. In this article, we will find out how we can pull data from Trello to Redshift for further analysis.