Let’s visualise the way people use real agendas:
#1 At the front, you have a few pages of important information (vision of the complete project, its purpose, estimated development time, budget, etc.)
#2 Then you have dated pages - one page per day. Here you document the progress of the project.
#3 The last pages of an agenda are usually Allocated for various reference material (names of project participants, addresses, phone numbers, etc.)
For #1, we have pinned notes
For #2, we’ve got dated notes
So it only makes sense that #3 should be the multitude of dateless notes there might exist in a project. It seems appropriate. In fact, if we consider one of the sample project that Agenda provides - the Yak App Development - we find a few loose notes holding “useful code snippets”. It is cumbersome to have loose notes like this scattered throughout a project as they are hard to find and easy to forget about. But if we move them all to the bottom, we suddenly know where to find them and the timeline view won’t feel clogged up anymore.