Just some further comments from me since we have also been looking at Wrike.
Wrike’s SaaS and Fibery’s basically PaaS. With Wrike you get the features they present you. They’ve been developing it since 2008 or so, so it’s well polished with great UX, and a friend who uses it is saying Wrike have been releasing features frequently. My impression of Fibery is, you can use a template app, but you can also mostly build what you want. So, if you need your data in Fibery, you can have it, and there’s a way to get it in there. With Wrike, no, it is what it is.
An example: Wrike has loads of various articles about how you can do this and that in the system. It’s true, you basically can, but the challenge is, everything is single type of entity, so, a task. If you want a wiki, there’s no wiki app, but, you can make a folder or project, treat it as a container, then put tasks under and treat each as a “wiki page”. Wrike has a cool list view, which is a split view with the task list at left, and the task description displayed prominently at right. That structure is why they can kind of “fake” making a wiki or whatever structure. Fibery’s going to let us have an actual wiki, which can be linked really flexibly. Wrike doesn’t compete with that sort of thing.
Wrike’s base fee of USD 24.80-ish / user / mo increases if you add features, like if you want Timesheets and resource leveling which are included with the “Resource” option. Adding options brings that price up to 40-ish. With Fibery you can develop what you need for the price, but it appears there’s some idea of compromising with the number of entities available. To me that approach is pretty opaque unless there’s an easy way if I can see I’m near the limit, and, an easy way to archive and restore if I need to. Just having to delete data with no recourse is not a good plan.
Currently, Wrike has good integration with MS Office 365, namely in Teams and the ability to easily make a task from Outlook, and those features are popular with users, per my friend. Fibery’s a lot younger an app, and despite the obvious talent the Fibery team has, Wrike have like 700 employees. It’s gonna take some time for team Fibery to catch up, but, I think it’s a fantastic platform.
@mdubakov correct me if I’m wrong of course.