Integrate LeanKit with Twilio
LeanKit is a kanban board management tool designed specifically for Lean that makes it easy to visualize and manage the workflow of various projects. It works by allowing users to analyze their work and see bottlenecks, waste, and areas of slowdown so that they can quickly address these issues and maximize their productivity.
Twilio offers scalable, cloud-based communications for web and mobile apps. This includes the ability for companies to call, SMS, chat, or video conference without having to create a communications infrastructure on their own. Further, Twilio can track tasks, evaluate worker performance and availability, and gather event data that can be used to create historical analytics reports.
Popular Use Cases
Bring all your LeanKit data to Amazon Redshift
Load your LeanKit data to Google BigQuery
ETL all your LeanKit data to Snowflake
Move your LeanKit data to MySQL
Bring all your Twilio data to Amazon Redshift
Load your Twilio data to Google BigQuery
ETL all your Twilio data to Snowflake
Move your Twilio data to MySQL
Integrate LeanKit With Twilio Today
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LeanKit's End Points
Follow card movements through various lanes and retrieve the IDs of the board, card, and lane. Additionally, monitor when a card enters and exits the lane. This allows you to track speed of movement for these cards and send that lane movement information to other relevant tools.
Receive data about all available cards, including both identification info - like the card ID, card title, parent card ID and parent card title - and more action-oriented analytics data, such as card priority, start time, planned finish date, and current lane. Use this endpoint to track insights about specific cards or make card data accessible in other integrated data sources.
Historic User Assignments
Get a card’s assignment history. This includes the assigned users’ IDs, names, and email as well as historical data about when the card was assigned. This helps gauge the efficiency of various users and understand the workflow speed of each card.
Current User Assignments
Request a list of who is assigned to which cards. This list includes both data about the cards themselves (card ID, priority, and type) and information about the assigned users, such as their name, email address, and user ID. Use this data to track a specific user’s progress with their cards and/or visualize where and why bottlenecks occur.
View a list of cards with custom fields and access an array of information about them, such as their card IDs and the ID, label, type, and value of the related custom fields. Then, use this endpoint to export custom field data into data sources that provide valuable insights about those fields.
Examine all accessible lanes and get both identification data - like lane ID, title, class and type - and data about how the lane is used, such as the lane’s policy, creation date, position, and WiP limit. Integrate this endpoint with endpoints like ‘Cards” and “Current User Assignments” to get more specific analytics about the efficiency of different lanes in your workflow.
See the board IDs, card IDs, and titles of all tags that are attached to cards in your LeanKit. Use these tags to track more specific data from integrated data sources. This will allow for better, more detailed organizational structures.
Twilio's End Points
Retrieve data about tasks that are part of your team’s workflow and filter those tasks using an array of fields including priority, assignment status and name. This data can be gathered from within Twilio or integrated from external sources and added to Twilio’s workflow.
Track each workspace event that occurs, including things like the creation of a new task, a worker being assigned to a task or a change in a worker’s activity status. You can use this data to both generate current analytics and store historical record data for future use.
Get data about your workers, including their activity, availability and relevant skills. This will help you both assign your workers the tasks that are most suited to their skill sets and ensure that those tasks are only assigned when workers are ready to tackle them.
Monitor a worker’s activity status and use it to determine whether or not to assign an open task to a specific worker.