There are two that work: One works in 85-90% of government XFA forms (at least from Canada). Here:
https://code-industry.net/masterpdfeditor/ (Note: one I found few work in MS Windows version but not Ubuntu, weird, I've reported it and submitted a link to the sample)
and here is an particle on installing FoxIT Reader on Ubuntu 20 which I'm testing:
This looks like an ideal task for Inscape.
It is free, GPL 2.
It runs on Linux.
It's considerably small, 107 MB download size. That's less than half of Affinity Deisgner, a comparable commercial product. So it should fit on older PCs with little disk space available.
The startup time is certainly not very fast, but once started it's ok. It's a program for ...
OBS-Studio - Open Broadcaster Software##
In OBS you can record pretty much any part of your screen or audio. You can choose options like window, screen etc for video and mic, speakers etc for audio.
By default these all go into the same channel but under Settings>Output you can choose advanced output mode which also allows for multiple audio channels. So ...
Use Lubuntu with its lightweight LXDE desktop.
I've used it last year, and it worked smoothly on an old netbook such as yours.
What didn't work properly was recognizing the latest WLAN (WPA2 authentication, VPN stuff).
Simple WLAN setups work, and anything works eventually from the command line, but don't expect the GUI tools (that sit in the statusbar) to ...
OBS-Studio / Open Broadcaster Software
Can take multiple Inputs and overlays(video, screen, single, window, audio...)
Cross platform (linux, Mac, Windows)
it is very easy to use and the default settings should be fine in most cases. just add the desired inputs and you are good to go.
Take a look at their website.
If you are open to learning how to use Emacs or Vim, they offer exactly what you want thanks to ediff and vimdiff respectively:
a graphical interface with clear color highlighting of the alternative versions of conflicts (but without removing any of the Git conflict markers)
keybindings to easily jump from one conflict to the next
keybindings to easily ...
I use Duply (simple Duplicity) for my Linux server backups because:
it is incremental
the backup is encrypted
it is simpler than Duplicity
As mentioned here, it can be configured on Ubuntu to backup to DropBox (I never tried myself).
Here is a list of protocols mentioned as theoretically supported on the duplicity page:
Here is a Perl script from 2005, "Cleaning up a symlink mess", written by renowned Perl Hacker Randal Schwartz.
Of course it does not exactly do what you want, but it has detailed line-by-line explanations. Maybe you can adapt it to your needs.
I am a beginning coder. When I asked this I was struggling to frame the question: How do I make different regions of the same image into separate links?
The answer is by using an image map. This question helped: https://stackoverflow.com/questions/18560097/how-to-make-a-section-of-an-image-a-clickable-link
I've since learned to code one for this project:
Whilst sorely lacking some of the features I am after (Auto-Downloading, Tagging, User Rating etc.) currently I am using Spotify (with the Premium Account, not sure if required) to subscribe to the same Podcasts as used in other services.
This is installed on my iPad, iPhone, Work Laptop and Home PC and seems to (as you’d imagine) keep track of the Podcast I ...
Here https://github.com/vasyaod/parental-control a simple daemon is provided with following features:
flexible week schedule
convenient yaml config
supporting multiple users
simple web UI (installation of UI is not obligatory) which allows to see
state of consumed time for current date
statistics of consumed time