With nag!, users simply create a quick text message, add the time and date, choose the desired repeat interval, and in three super easy steps they can send a reminder to themselves, a friend, a group, or a whole mob of people!
Cupertino, CA (PRWEB) October 03, 2015
People who want to send timely reminders about absolutely anything to friends, family, colleagues, classmates, or anyone else in their Facebook and phone number contact social network -- or who want to be on the receiving end of helpful reminders -- can now head to the App Store, and download the world’s easiest, fastest and most social reminder app: nag!
Developed by GroupCal, LLC and available at no-cost, nag! lets anyone send individuals or groups (which the app calls “mobs”) a text reminder at anytime, and with any repeat interval, such as once a day, every 6 hours, every hour, and even every 2nd Sunday of the month at 4 pm. The user can also edit the message, time, and repeat interval if needed for both self and outside reminders.
What truly makes nag! a must-have app is that it delivers reminder notifications via in-app notification (for those with the app) or SMS (for those without the app). What’s more, users who send a reminder can check the status to see if it has been read or deleted by its recipient. Nag also offers an archive feature which lets users keep the most important messages on intervals and in storage while clearing the inbox.
However, because reminders are sent and received in real-time, nag! also functions as a personal social network messaging platform that can be used to plan events, send jokes, comment on sporting events, or have any other kind of text discussion anytime, anywhere with a single friend or a mob of thousands.
Furthermore, nag! Is now available as one of the most comprehensive and user-friendly watch apps available on the new Apple Watch App Store. Users can view or create a nag! on-the-go with the dedicated Apple Watch app; anyone can use the same three touch method to send any reminder to themselves, individuals, and mobs.
The key special features that have earned nag! rave reviews from users around the world include:
- nag! individuals or mobs (groups)
- In-app and SMS notifications
- Custom scheduling and time intervals
- A dedicated Apple Watch app for on-the-go convenience
- Facebook integration
- A streamlined and simple-to-use interface
- A gamification engine that lets users earn nag! points
“With nag!, users simply create a quick text message, add the time and date, choose the desired repeat interval, and in three super easy steps they can send a reminder to themselves, a friend, a group, or a whole mob of people!” commented Konner Robison of GroupCal, LLC. “With texting integration and in-app notifications, nag! truly is the most efficient and far-reaching three-touch reminder app in the world!”
nag!, the world’s easiest, fastest and most social reminder app, is available now for iPhone from the App Store at https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/nag!/id992994787?ls=1&mt=8. The app is available at no-cost.
Additional information and screenshots are available at http://nagyourfriends.com.
About GroupCal, LLC
GroupCal, LLC is a college-student based app development startup. GroupCal created nag! while working on another app that was getting cluttered and complicated in development.
The founders are Konner Robison, a Stanford University Management Engineering & Science Degree student with startup success and management experience in both the for and non-profit fields; Robert Cash, an Emory University Computer Science Degree student a serial app developer who has seen multiple successes in the app store in both game and productivity development in the past on his own accord and has also developed internal company apps; and Allen Nie, a specialist in Natural Language Processing and Cognitive Science. He worked with Harvard Linguistics and UPenn Templeton foundation on several projects. His most recent work is done under Google Scholar Grant and Department of Defense Funding on determining temporal tense of future, how it might be related to imminency of events and personal well-beings. He is also a strong advocate for functional programming and container-based cluster management.