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What's New in Asana | May 2023

Welcome to the May edition of What’s New in Asana! First, communicate with your team more clearly by adding headings, images, and tables to your comments. Next, critical path in the Timeline view lets you quickly see which tasks are crucial for completing your project. Finally, now you can duplicate existing dashboards in the “Reporting” tab for easier setup and standardization across your organization.

What's New in Asana | April 2023

Welcome to the April edition of What’s New in Asana. First, apply multiple filters and sorts to help you quickly search for information within your project. Next, we’ve added more smart rules and widgets for integrations with Bynder, Notion, Confluence, and DocuSign so you can keep track of work across your tech stack. Finally, monitor key metrics at a glance in your portfolios. With custom field rollups, see the sum of custom fields across all projects, like budget, costs, and time. And like project Dashboards, create charts to get insights about the work within your portfolio.

What's New in Asana | March 2023

Welcome to the March edition of What’s New in Asana! This month is all about Asana’s native time tracking. First, plan and monitor the time spent on different projects by tracking estimated and actual time on tasks. Manually enter time or start and stop a timer to record actual time spent on a task. With subtask rollups, the time you track on subtasks will automatically roll up to the parent task.

What's New in Asana | February 2023

Welcome to the February edition of What's New in Asana! This month we’re sharing some new ways to get consistent results through automated workflows and processes. First, automate workflows that rely on subtasks. Now select an option to run a rule on both tasks and subtasks. And you can now see subtasks in the Timeline view to help you visualize complex projects with dependent workstreams. Next, you’ll find new ways to automate work across your tools. Explore new rules integrations with Google Calendar, Dropbox, Box, and OneDrive.

Asana Hierarchy

Asana is built to connect your individual work to the broader company mission or objective. Think of it like a pyramid, where each task is the building block of a project, which is the building block of a team, and so on. By knowing how your tasks ladder up to your company’s big-picture initiatives, you have the context and clarity you need to get your best work done.