Generally the belief is once you get a productivity app you keep to it, because you add all the product has to offer to your vast ecosystem of devices. It quickly becomes the thing you look to for guidance on what you must remember to do today.
Walker is taking a different route, for now, settling to just be on the iOS device. This does make it vulnerable to those productivity type apps that have a web browser, computer app, are compatible with all mobile OS’s and can basic configure on any and all platforms.
On the next few updates, we may see configuration with different platforms and better ways to sync our data. The problem here is Walker works well due to its connection with the iOS platform.
iOS platform connection
Unlike all other productivity apps we’ve used, Walker is unique in the way it borrows information from your Apple apps that you cannot delete. These apps are Calendar and Reminders, both hold key information about dates and times you are needed.
The two apps are very good, but they are quite tiresome and there is no real way to connect them. Walker makes that connection, so you only have to open one app. It also connects with your Siri commands and will store them on the Walker catalogue.
Walker has a rather compelling and simple interface, although we recommend you use the Reminders and Calendars app provided by Apple rather than the Walker way of storing information, simply out of ease on setting dates and times.
One problem we found on the app was that it was rather ugly when it came to setting dates and times, so that is why we are saying use the apps that Walker wants you to connect with.
Realistically, this app is basically just a gateway from the three Apple apps it configures with and it is a solid choice if you only want to be productive with your phone or tablet.
For those that enjoy using their laptop to tick off their list or their Android phone, you can wait a few months for the coming updates, if they are even planned.