The program stores your timetable locally so that it's always available to you, even offline. You can easily put your timetable together from TimeEdit and Daisy, then choose groups and rename the courses if you like. If you have a PDA or a phone with calendar you can export your timetable to a file, import it to Microsoft Outlook, Palm Desktop, Ximian Evolution, J-Pilot or a similar program, and synchronize with your device.
Look at a screenshot (early version in Windows, Swedish language).
KTH TimeTable is written in the programming language Python. It runs on at least Microsoft Windows and Linux (using the GTK toolkit). It uses the library wxPython for the graphical interface. It should run on Mac OS as well, but this has not yet been confirmed.
Read news about the project here.
You can download the program here. There is a binary (executable) file for Windows and source code for all platforms. To run the program from source code, have a look at this document.
The developer of this program, Christian Davén, is a student at KTH following the Information and Communication Technology Programme (”IT-programmet”).
The first version of the program was released in January 2004 and wasn't really any good. The first useful version (2.0) was released in August 2004.
If you need support, find bugs or have suggestions for the next version, please use the forums on Sourceforge. You may also contact me by e-mail.
Co-developers, translators and other volunteers are of course welcome. (You can easily translate the entire program to whichever language you want, using the UTF-8 encoding scheme.) Please contact me by e-mail.
This program is offered to you free of charge. The developer of the program can make no guarantees that it will actually work. He shall not be responsible for any loss of data or inconvenience sustained by using this program.
However, the program is of course supposed to be working.
Moreover, the source code is made available under the GNU General Public License (GPL-2). This means that you can use the source code in other programs, as long as they too are released under the GPL.
Christian Davén, 2005