Been for many years an infrequent yEd user, I want to add draw.io to the list.
Here's the diagram from the question, created in a desktop version of draw.io and subsequently exported to a PNG (clickable):
By the magic of draw.io (on export, it allows to embed the original diagram in the file), you can open it in the online editor -- "File" => &...
If all that happened was partition deletion or damage to partition table then:
Things look bright. You are correct in this case nothing happened to your data or even the file system. If you like living on the edge you can even attempt to undelete the partition although that's a big no-no in data recovery.
Or, extract all data and copy it to another drive.
Can I suggest taking a look at FontForge.
Cross Platform including Linux
Free & Open Source (contribution requested)
32 bit x86 but runs on 64
Supports TTF, OTF and many others
It offers a metrics window amongst many other features.
If the goal is data recovery then in-place repairs are not recommended. If you decide to try anyway, first clone the drive using something like ddrescue. This is my fist and final warning ;)
There is no way to repair a severely damaged file system in-place for the purpose of data recovery!
First, if MFT is damaged there realistically is no way ...
I recommend trying the DocumentConverter class from LEADTOOLS. (Disclosure: I’m a LEAD employee).
There’s a tutorial titled Convert Files with the Document Converter - .NET Core that describes how to use this class.
In particular, look at the function named static void ConvertToDocument() in the tutorial, which produces PDF files from any document format.
I would suggest taking a look at the Sphinx-Doc project - it can take a set of ReStructuredText (similar to markdown) &/or Markdown pages including place holders for images in a number of formats and from the command line, or a continuous integration process, "make" documents in a number of formats.
Free, Gratis & Open Source (BSD License)
You have the possibility to create an ebook in makdown, using then the pandoc software.
You will get all information here: Creating an ebook with pandoc
pandoc is available for Windows, linux, macOS, Chrome OS.
Here is a few information extracted from this site.
A simple example:
% My Book
% Sam Smith
This is my book!
# Chapter One
Chapter one is over.
Thanks @Steve. This is cool feature from GNU Gimp. Here goes my work flow. This'll help future readers.
Shift+P - Open perspective tool & adjust the image , their corners
Shift+Ctrl+C - Copy Visible into memory
Shift+Ctrl+V - Open new image with transformed image from memory
Shift+Ctrl+E - Export the final output
Try headless Chrome.
The command is
chrome --headless --disable-gpu --screenshot https://www.example.com/
(the --disable-gpu flag is rarely needed, on on some Windows machines, I think)
Quoting from the documentation:
Running with --screenshot will produce a file named screenshot.png in the current working directory. If you're looking for full page ...
How about generating with man2html, filtering as required, and hosting on a gh-pages (or gitlab pages) repository?
This was generated with the following script:
: > index.html
for m in /usr/share/man/**/*(.); do
printf %s\\n ...
I recommend ncat --exec. See https://nmap.org/ncat/guide/ncat-exec.html
Here is an example:
ncat --keep-open -p 5555 -l --exec /bin/bash
You can then make multiple interactive connections to a shell (or any other linux program that interacts through stdin/stdout) using telnet or nc:
$ nc localhost 5555
Gitea should meet your needs:
Is free and P2P: It's free & open source (you can find it at Github). While not P2P, as we found out that part can be solved by other means.
Establishes a connection automatically: This part could be covered configuring "mirrors" – but that would not really meet your needs. Using e.g. a simple Raspberry Pi as your ...
There is a project on GitHub which converts abbyXML into hOCR. hOCR itself is XHTML, which means, that you could display it in the browser, right away, by simply loading it. You will need an XSL-T processor to do the transformation, however.
The recommended one, these days, would be SaxonHE, which is the open-source edition of Saxon.
Converting the XML into ...