Cryptpad might be something for you. It has a special focus on privacy:
CryptPad is a private-by-design alternative to popular office tools
and cloud services. All the content stored on CryptPad is encrypted
before being sent, which means nobody can access your data unless you
give them the keys (not even us).
It offers most of the usual office-type apps ...
I've started to collect some alternatives here, as this is a re-occuring issue at F-Droid (which does not permit Firebase or other proprietary components).
Gotify is an open-source push notification server (you can explore its Swagger API doc)
Server Sent Events (SSE) are used by some apps like Tutanota
XMPP is used by several apps (of course including XMPP ...
We have setup Microsofts product line for our clients to replace Access. You could either utilize sharepoint, or a better option visually, the Common Data Service. It is not too expensive depending on how many users you have. I believe $35/m for one user to set up everything, and then at least $4 for each user that needs access to this data to make edits.
It's expensive, but a custom web application with a robust database backend may be what you need to meet your fairly specific needs, as well as the scale of your data. The Access database could be migrated to SQL Server using SQL Server Migration Assistant for Access and the business logic would have to be replicated in a web app (the obvious choice being a ....
Userbase is a great open source solution: https://userbase.com/
This post has a bunch of other options that look viable: https://medium.com/visualdevspace/9-awesome-tools-you-can-use-to-build-membership-sites-e173e912c8a7
Headless CMSs like Ghost might offer something similar: https://ghost.org/vs/memberful/
There are plenty of such tools. Just take a look at https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_wiki_software or at this structured comparison of various Wikis. I personally use TiddlyWiki for my purposes, but many other tools will do.
An app rather than an online service would be Audacity which is free, Open Source and available for Windows, macOS, GNU/Linux and other operating systems.
The process is simple:
Create a new (mono) track: Tracks->Add New->Mono
Generate your 1st tone: Generate->Tone select frequency & duration.
Repeat for Second Tone
Mix the two: Tracks->Mix-&...
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 ...
Note for generating barcodes with this ...
The zoo of awesome backend frameworks that would perfectly suit your use case is huge.
Thus, what defines the choice is not so much the frameworks themselves but the availability of suitably trained/skilled people to you. See what skills you can get, and from there choose the tools.
Looking at your requirements, there are some apps that are worth looking at:
Photoprism, demo is here.
Piwigo, demo is here.
I suggest trying out their demos, so that you can decide what works best for you.
There is also a comprehensive list here with other suggestions.
Edit: A more recent list of photo and video galleries.
Not a web app but Gnuplot should do the trick. According to the program website " Gnuplot is a portable command-line driven graphing utility for Linux, OS/2, MS Windows, OSX, VMS, and many other platforms. " If i understand correctly, you want something like the last figure of this link. You can easily find tutorials on how to use the app.
I will suggest taking a look at the various resources here:
There are a couple of systems that can be adapted for your purposes e.g.
Leihs - if you can think of a book as "equipment"...
this StackOverflow post may also provide some additional options, such as:
One option that I felt was not mentioned in that post and deserves consideration is http://hood.ie/. I found it in a medium post listing some open source firebase alternatives and it seemed ...
Telegram has a Bot API that does exactly what you seek.
They have samples for all the possible programming languages, so it's totally not a problem.
Going through your requirements:
offers an api to integrate in my development environment
offers a web application to use within a browser
it should be easy for me to add new users to my messaging ...
searching for http upload server on github i found
successfully tested on python3
unknown support for uploading large files
will listen on all interfaces by default, allows to set --bind <host> <port> on CLI
meets the "Stores files on Amazon S3" criterium
As already mentioned, Pocket is indeed a good app. Although I have recently replaced Pocket for Raindrop and won't be looking back. It works like a charm and will probably meet all your needs. Raindrop checks the bolded, important items off your list, and even more. Below just an overview of how many options you have for sorting the bookmarks.
Cryptpad by XWiki calls itself the "zero-knowledge cloud". It is more a replacement for encrypted pads, etherpads and Google Docs than for a wiki, but you can use it with some wiki-like features if you have enough discipline (e.g. to cross-link related documents and archive the documents you need)
I'm using it with a few different groups and people ...
The following little tool written in Java worked just perfectly:
Bookbinder is a program that will convert a PDF document into signatures suitable for traditional bookbinding.
While there are a lot of programs on the net that will create a single booklet from a small document, I couldn't find one that ...