Gnome-schedule also supports titles and icons for your tasks so that they are more easily to keep track of. And you can create templates so that you won't have to create the same task again and again. So that if you want to schedule a virus check at 03:00 today, you can save it as a template and choose it from an dropdown box when you want. Or want to compile the kernel.. again.. at 00:00. This is saved in gconf and may easily be shipped with each distribution.
-- If run as root you can edit any users ‘crontab' and ‘at' tasks.
-- A parser that translates ‘crontab' entries into human readable strings like ‘Every hour' and not ‘0 * * * *' which might seem confusing to some.
-- An applet where you from an dropdown menu can choose to add a task, manage tasks and get help.
-- You can choose to use advanced mode which will display the tasks in a different way, where you can see the ‘crontab' entries like you are used t
-- As mentioned you can set a title and an icon for tasks.
-- Create templates like ‘Virus check' or ‘Compile kernel'.
-- Predefined common expressions like: every minute, every week, tomorrow, next week.
-- You may use an calendar to browse for the day you want a task executed.
Install Gnome-schedule Ubuntu
sudo apt-get install gnome-schedule
This will complete the installation.
If you want to open this application Go to Applications--->System tools--->Schedule
Once it open you should see the following screen
If you want to schedule new task you need to click on new tab Now you need to select one option displayed on the screen and click ok
If you want to schedule task using Basic view enter all the fields and click ok
If you want to schedule task using Advanced view enter all the fields and click ok