Author: phuchungbhutia

How to copy Table from HTML to Doc

  • Use LibreOffice

Good thing about this is that you can copy from saved html/offline files.

see earlier post on how to install LibreOffice here: https://namchangkorpa.wordpress.com/2017/07/31/libreoffice-installation-on-linux/

You can also do selective installation of LibreOffice : Writer only

  • Use chrome extension : Table Capture
Works online only
Copies HTML tables to the clipboard or creates a Google Doc from them.
Table Capture gives you the ability to easily copy HTML tables to the clipboard for use in a spreadsheet, whether using Microsoft Excel, Open Office or Google Docs.  

Features:
+ Copies tables to the clipboard with the necessary column & row separators (tab and newline respectively)
+ Batch table operations: Copy multiple tables to the clipboard simultaneaously.
+ Easily creates a Google Doc from an HTML table
+ Highlights and scrolls to tables in the page on mouse-over
+ Refreshes for tables dynamically loaded after the page loads
+ Detachable display menu for occluded tables: inline actions appear when you mouse-over the target table

Source : https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/iebpjdmgckacbodjpijphcplhebcmeop

LibreOffice installation on Linux

Source: https://wiki.ubuntu.com/LibreOffice

Full installation

  • Performing a full installation is the recommended way to install LibreOffice in Linux. One would do this by installing the LibreOffice metapackage via a terminal:

    sudo apt-get install libreoffice

Selective installation

  • While this isn’t recommended, one may install a subset of the full installation. An example package set:
    • libreoffice-writer: Word processor
    • libreoffice-calc: Spreadsheet
    • libreoffice-impress: Presentation
    • libreoffice-draw: Drawing
    • libreoffice-base: Database
    • libreoffice-math: Equation editor
    • libreoffice-filter-mobiledev: Mobile Devices filters
    • libreoffice-filter-binfilter: legacy filters (e.g. StarOffice 5.2)

Pale moon – lighter Mozilla Firefox

Pale moon – lighter Mozilla Firefox

source: http://linux.palemoon.org/

Pale Moon is an Open Source Goanna-based web browser completely built from its own, independently developed source that was forked off from Firefox/Mozilla code a number of years ago, and focuses on efficiency and ease of use by carefully selecting features and optimizations to improve the browser’s stability and user experience, while offering full customization and a growing collection of extensions and themes to make the browser truly your own.

This browser, even though fairly close to Gecko-based browsers like Mozilla Firefox in how it works, is based on a different layout engine and offers a different set of features. It aims to provide close adherence to official web standards and specifications in its implementation (with minimal compromise), and purposefully excludes a number of features to strike a good balance between general use, performance, and technical advancements on the Web.

For additional information, check out the main site here.
For support, check out the forum here.

Install in Debian 9.0

Source: https://software.opensuse.org/download.html? project=home:stevenpusser&package=palemoon

For Debian 9.0 run the following as root:

echo 'deb http://download.opensuse.org/repositories/home:/stevenpusser/Debian_9.0/ /' > /etc/apt/sources.list.d/palemoon.list 
apt-get update
apt-get install palemoon

You can add the repository key to apt. Keep in mind that the owner of the key may distribute updates, packages and repositories that your system will trust (more information). To add the key, run:

wget -nv http://download.opensuse.org/repositories/home:stevenpusser/Debian_9.0/Release.key -O Release.key
apt-key add - < Release.key
apt-get update

Anbox: Android in a box for Linux

Anbox puts the Android operating system into a container, abstracts hardware access and integrates core system services into a GNU/Linux system. Every Android application will be integrated with your operating system like any other native application.

To achieve our goal we use standard Linux technologies like containers (LXC) to separate the Android operating system from the host. Any Android version is suitable for this approach and we try to keep up with the latest available version from the Android Open Source Project.

Features


 

Open Source

The whole source code is available as Open Source and licensed under the terms of the Apache and GPLv3 license.

 

No limits

As Anbox is running an entire Android system, conceptually any application can run.

 

Secure

Anbox puts Android apps into a tightly sealed box without direct access to hardware or your data.

 

Performant

Runs Android without hardware virtualization and seamlessly bridges over hardware acceleration features.

 

Integrated

Tightly integrated with the host operating system to offer a rich feature set.

 

Convergent

Anbox scales across different form factors similar like Android does. It works on a laptop and a mobile phone.

Install Brave Browser via Snap

Linux install instructions

NOTE: If you experience a problem with dependencies while installing, you may want to try installing git using the package manager for your distro.

NOTE: If Brave does not start and shows an error about sandboxing, you may need to enable userns in your kernel. Running with the --no-sandbox flag is NOT recommended!

Snapcraft

According to snapcraft.io

Snaps are quick to install, easy to create, safe to run, and they update automatically and transactionally so your app is always fresh and never broken.

Installation instructions for snapd can be found here. Once snapd is installed, installing Brave looks like this:

snap install brave –beta

source:

https://github.com/brave/browser-laptop/blob/master/docs/linuxInstall.md

Install snapd on Debian

On Debian snapd is available as part of the testing (currently ‘stretch’) and unstable (‘sid’) versions. It is currently not available in any stable version but will be soon.

Note: Rasbian is currently not supported due to missing features in the kernel shipped.

Generally you can install snapd on a Debian distribution via:

$ sudo apt install snapd

Afterwards everything is setup to get you started with snaps.

source: https://snapcraft.io/docs/core/install-debian

rEFInd boot menu toolkit for UEFI

rEFInd presents a graphical menu for selecting your     boot OS.
rEFInd is a boot menu and maintenance toolkit for UEFI-based machines like all new PCs and Intel Macs. It can be used to boot multiple operating systems. It also provides a way to enter and explore the EFI pre-boot environment.
I was able to solve boot problems with HP laptop which wouldnt show Linux Deepin while booting (only Windows was showing)

Features

  • Support for EFI 1.x and UEFI 2.x computers
  • Support for Mac and PC platforms
  • Graphical and text-mode boot selector
  • Auto-detection of available EFI boot loaders
  • Directly launch Linux 3.3.0 and later kernels with EFI stub loader support
  • Maintenance-free Linux kernel updates — boot-time auto-detection means that no configuration file changes are needed after a kernel update
  • Set boot-time options from a list
  • Manually edit boot-time options
  • Launch EFI programs such as an EFI shell (available from third parties)
  • Launch OS X and Windows recovery tools
  • Reboot into the firmware setup utility (on some UEFIs)
  • Try before installation via a CD-R or USB flash drive image
  • Secure Boot support (requires separate shim or PreLoader program)
  • Includes EFI drivers for ext2/3fs, ext4fs, ReiserFS, Btrfs, HFS+, and ISO-9660
LINK: