Eternity Time Log was not created for attorneys and was not even specifically designed to be a business time keeping app, but Marcin tells me that many people use Eternity Time Log to keep track of their work. The title certainly fits -- I've had many a day at the office when I felt like I worked for an eternity! [insert rimshot here]
The app offers many of the good features contained in the other time tracking apps I discussed such as a timer, the ability to add notes for each time entry, and the ability to modify a time entry after it is entered. The app allows you to create an activity, and then if you want, you can nest additional sub-activities. I can imagine an attorney having a different activity for each client, and a different sub-activity for each matter for the client. Or you could just ignore the sub-activities completely and create a new activity for each matter.
To start recording time, you tap on an activity / sub-activity, and this brings up a start/stop timer and the ability to add notes. The app allows you to subsequently edit the start or stop time if you need to make an adjustment, plus you can edit your notes. To review your time, tap "Logs" to see each time entry including your notes. You can also tap "Reports" which shows the amount of time you spent for each activity (including all sub-activities). It would be nice if there was an option to round to the nearest minute and not display seconds, but in this version you get the precise time.
The screen shots I am showing here are from the free version, Eternity Time Log Lite, which only allows up to seven activities and doesn't allow you to export your time. The full version allows you to e-mail your time as a .csv attachment.
Eternity Time Log looks like another nice entry in this product category, and if you are shopping for the time entry app that is right for you, this one deserves a look, especially since you can try out the Lite version for free.