You can use MySQL Workbench:
works on Windows/Linux/Mac
straightforward to install (
it's a desktop application, not a web interface. No need for PHP.
SQL documentation on the side
in addition to the SQL Editor, you can design visually database (usual EER) and administer the database.
Visual Database ...
PyCharm is available for Linux as a whole. This includes Debian. This ought to be applicable for your sort of application. You could give the community edition a try.
PyCharm 4.5.1 running under Ubuntu MATE (source: Wikipedia; click image to enlarge)
For a purely programmatic solution, I'd recommend the Oracle provided Python-MySQL Connector. It is GPL licensed or you can purchase a different license as well. I have only used it a bit so I can't comment on ease of use for advanced functionality but simple queries work fine and fast.
There is also quite good documentation including some examples ...
An interface is a rather broad term, but if you are looking to manage your SQL databases with a GUI, SQuirreL is the most powerful and versatile option. It's not pretty, but once it's set up, it's one of the best tools out there.
I have used it for Oracle, Microsoft, MySQL and PostgreSQL databases with no issues.
It's a Java application, so it doesn't ...
I'm developing a database explorer with a focus on breadth, not depth. It is written in Python 2, which is likely already installed on your server.
Right now it won't let you run arbitrary queries , but that is high on the feature list. Squeal now supports running arbitrary SQL queries!
Note that the application is in a very early stage of development. ...
Take a look at another package called deborphan.
(Yes, installing another package to reduce your package count!)
deborphan looks for orphaned packages, that is, packages that have no link to your dependency tree (and so are safe to remove).
Did you try those one:
It's available for almost ALL platform,
Turtl lets you take notes, bookmark websites, and store documents for
sensitive projects. From sharing passwords with your coworkers to
tracking research on an article you're writing, Turtl keeps it all
safe from everyone but you and those you share with.
It has bookmarking ...
✓ Lightweight and superfast
✓ Spell check (plugin)
✓ Macro (plugin)
✓ info bar: total characters/lines and current position
✓ bracket matching
✓ syntax highlighting
✓ code folding
It even has some basic build/execute tools to check your code directly.
Kexi is an obvious answer indeed; It has some nice features comparable to MS-Access (but also lacks a lot). You can easily connect to a (mysql) database and start creating an app. Maybe it suits your needs. If you mean working with files/images with 'an attachment option', Kexi does support that.
They obviously try to be a very non-overwhelming, intuitive ...
I'd recommend taking a look at Shotcut – which seems to be the candidate coming closest to your requirements:
edit videos: that's what a video editor is for :smile_cat:
including cutting, cropping, moving, rotating, resizing: Yes.
overlaying text: within limits. It's implemented as video effect, so it sticks to the entire clip it gets appended to. Simply ...
Textadept is a lite (3.9Mb download for Linux), actively developed, cross-platform (I've used it for years on Win, Ubuntu/Mint, and OSX), very fast (starts up very quickly, which was the reason I first started using it), Scintilla-based text editor. Or, in the words of the developer, Textadept is
A fast, minimalist, and remarkably extensible cross-...
CudaText editor (free) has these features. Consider it as lightweight one.
spell checker: plugin Spell Checker
macro: plugin Macros
info bar: statusbar, and it can be customized by "ui_statusbar_" options
bracket matching: plugin Hilite Brackets
multi-tab: tabs UI is the default
auto-completion: plugins, e.g. HTML Completion
syntax highlighting: in ...
Org mode, which runs on top of Emacs, has lots of features for taking, categorizing, and organizing notes. Emacs itself has a generic highlighting feature: type M-x regexp-highlight RET, then the regular expression you want to highlight. For example, the regular expression cheese.+ highlights the word cheese and everything after it on the same line.
PyDev is a Python IDE for Eclipse, which may be used in Python, Jython and IronPython development.
It comes with many features such as:
Code completion with auto import
Go to definition
I would suggest taking a look at RedNotebook.
Items are stored as plain text, (and archived as zip files).
have a free/libre/open license Free, Gratis & Open Source
be packaged for Debian (or can otherwise be installed on Debian) Cross Platform including Linux
read and write to Markdown (preferably CommonMark) Uses a variant of markdown
have an editing ...
Maybe ToDoList could be one more software to have a look at.
is free and open source,
although it can be considered primarily as a to-do list software, I think it fits very well to your use case,
you can tag, highlight, organize and categorize your notes,
it does run on Linux/Debian machines, although a bit of tweaking is required,
and you can organize web ...
if you want to stick with the well known standards sip, srtp and zrtp have a look at Ostel or to be more concrete OSTN from the Guardian Project.
for a "closed environment/user-base" Mumble (with its server Murmur) can be interesting.
well... or you can take a look at "new" projects in early stages like Tox (NaCl-encryption) or Ring (because of dht without ...
As indicated in this answer you can use Google's Geocoding API which returns a json string. Based on this answer I created a script that returns a country - if there is one - based on the coordinates:
import urllib, json
print("Requires parameters: longitude latitude")
DSL small Linux distro was developed as an experiment to see how many usable desktop applications can fit inside a 50MB live CD. With the time this project expanded into a large community with thousands of developers dedicating their efforts to DSL. You get fully automated remote and local application installation system and a very versatile backup and ...
I was looking for palapeli, found it hence closing my own question. Palapeli is in the KDE games section. See Palapeli - Jigsaw puzzle game. It is the only jigsaw game I have seen in FOSS which comes with it own number of slicers and everything. There is even a tutorial as to how you can go on making your own slicer if you want to.
I can recommend Database Workbench - although it's a Window based tool, it works fine under Wine and is used by many users like that.
It includes design, debugging, management, migration and database browsing and editing tools.
A tool that is well worth mentioning is HeidiSQL. It is really a Windows app but can be made cross platform with other programs like Wine. I use HeidiSQL for the majority of MySQL table queries and MySQL Workbench for the high-level database admnistration.