In the market there are numerous programs to compose notes, whether plans, tasks, scripts or even brainstorming ideas. Personally I can not run out of a notes app. Some prefer the Evernote, Google Keep or Simplenote, all are great alternatives, but today I will present a new option.
OpenTodoList is free software written in Qt and using QML in its graphical interface. It has versions for Windows, Linux and macOS, as well as a mobile version for the little green robot, Android.
Perhaps the application is not so powerful when compared to some of the more popular tools mentioned above. However, if privacy comes first, the app can be very interesting. I say this because your data will not be stored on any third party server. On the contrary, your notes will only be synchronized with some web service by setting it up in OpenTodoList.
Interestingly this is their greatest triumph and failure, depending on the type of user. The program makes it possible to create notes in a local repository, either on your computer or smartphone. However, to synchronize with the required cloud is a NextCloud or ownCloud server (WebDAV servers can also be configured in the application).
The library (the local repository with your notes) is nothing but a directory where all the items are. This allows you to use a third party service such as a GDrive, Dropbox, or whatever. To sync your information.
The simple logic is to save to a synchronized folder and on another device to point your library to the same synchronized folder. Not one of the best and most elegant solutions, but you can get around this shortcoming of the app.
OpenTodoList via Snap
A practical way to install Note Manager via Snapcraft. In Ubuntu search for OpenTodoList in store and install normally. Other distributions may set up snap by this article, if you do not have active support for this type of package.
For terminal lovers, very simple to install for it. Obviously, Snap j must be configured on the system.
Installing OpenTodoList Snap via Terminal:
sudo snap install opentodolist
Removing OpenTodoList Snap via Terminal:
sudo snap removes opentodolist
OpenTodoList via Flatpak
Flatpak is also an alternative, as you can see the use of universal packages in Linux is becoming increasingly common. Requirements for using the program in this format are: Flatpak configured on the system and the repository Flathub added. In Linux Mint, just search for: OpenTodoList and install the app without previous settings. J on Ubuntu only Snap comes by default. However, do not worry. Access this post and after setting it all up, search for: OpenTodoList directly in the store and choose the version in Flatpak. Users from other distros can configure Flatpak on their systems. for this link. J o Flatpak Official GuideIn addition to demonstrating the configuration, it teaches you how to add the Flathub repository. If you prefer to do everything via terminal, here are the commands below.
Adding the Flathub Repository:
flatpak remote-add –if-not-exists flathubhttps: //flathub.org/repo/flathub.flatpakrepo
Installing Picard Flatpak:
flatpak install flathub net.rpdev.OpenTodoList
The removal can be as follows:
flatpak remove net.rpdev.OpenTodoList
Directly from Google Play, the Android version can be purchased, visit this link and get redirected to the Google app store or use a QR-Code reader.
Try OpenTodoList and see if the application meets your needs, as they always say it costs nothing to try ().
See you in the next post Diolinux blog, SYSTEMATICALLY!
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