Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Evernote’s Official Linux Client is Coming Soon

Filed under

If you are an Evernote fan, you probably have been missing it on Linux desktop. There is the web version available but you cannot use it offline if you are not a premium user.

Linux (almost) always has a way around. So, there are some third party applications that let you use Evernote on Linux. There are also some alternative applications to Evernote available on Linux.

A native Linux client for Evernote has been requested for a long time and the good news is that it should finally be coming to Linux in the year 2020.

Read more

Evernote coming

  • Official Evernote Linux Client Is Coming; GParted 1.1.0 Also Release

    If you’re a Ubuntu or other Linux distro user who doesn’t like using the third party web client for the Evernote, then, Ian small, Evernote CEO, has some good news for you.

    In his recent blog, Ian hinted at the ongoing development of an official desktop client for Linux-based OS. He mentioned that the team is working on the re-architecture and data migration in the cloud at a high pace.

    Currently, Evernote does not provide an official Evernote desktop client for the Linux platform, although there are other third-party clients or alternatives of Evernote are available.

    It is also not confirmed yet whether Evernote for Linux will come as the Electron version of redesigned web client or it’ll be a new, native application.

Comment viewing options

Select your preferred way to display the comments and click "Save settings" to activate your changes.

More in Tux Machines

IBM/Red Hat Leftovers

  • Designing an event-driven business process at scale: A health management example, Part 1

    The concept of a business process (BP), or workflow (WF), and the discipline and practice of business process management (BPM) have been around since the early 90s. Since then, WF/BPM tools have evolved considerably. More recently, a convergence of different tools has taken place, adding decision management (DM) and case management (CM) to the mix. The ascendance of data science, machine learning, and artificial intelligence in the last few years has further complicated the picture. The mature field of BPM has been subsumed into the hyped pseudo-novelties of digital business automation, digital reinvention, digital everything, etc., with the addition of “low code” and robotic process automation (RPA). A common requirement of business applications today is to be event-driven; that is, specific events should trigger a workflow or decision in real-time. This requirement leads to a fundamental problem. In realistic situations, there are many different types of events, each one requiring specific handling. An event-driven business application may have hundreds of qualitatively different workflows or processes. As new types of events arise in today’s ever-changing business conditions, new processes have to be designed and deployed as quickly as possible. This situation is different than the common requirement of scalability at runtime. It’s not just a problem of making an architecture scale to a large number of events per second. That problem is in many respects easy to solve. The problem of scalability at design time is what I am concerned about here.

  • Satellite and Ansible Tower Integration part 2: Provisioning callbacks

    Satellite and Ansible Tower are each powerful tools, and many customers utilize both of them. It is possible to integrate these tools and in part 1 of this series we covered how to configure Ansible Tower to pull a dynamic inventory of hosts from Satellite.  One of Satellite’s features is the ability to provision new hosts, while one of Ansible Tower’s main features is the ability to configure hosts. By integrating these tools, Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) hosts provisioned by Satellite can be configured to automatically make a provisioning callback to Ansible Tower. This provisioning callback functionality allows you to run an Ansible playbook on the new RHEL host so it can be configured using the Ansible Tower infrastructure. The end result is the ability to go into Satellite, provision a new host, and automatically obtain a configured host via Ansible Tower. This can save system administrators time and allow them to meet the needs of their organization.  One of the prerequisites for setting up provisioning callbacks is having Satellite configured as a dynamic inventory source within Ansible Tower so, if you haven't already, first follow the steps outlined in the previous blog post. 

  • Red Hat Volleys New Patches For Exposing More File-System Info + Mount Notifications

    Longtime Linux kernel developer David Howells of Red Hat sent out his latest patch revision exposing new capabilities for exposing more VFS and mount information to user-space along with notification support for any file-system mount topology changes.  One part of the patch series is the fsinfo() system call for exposing more VFS / file-system information for a particular path/mount point. This system call could expose information like file-system UUIDs, capabilities of the file-system, mount attributes, and other data. 

  • Red Hat’s Susan James: How Open Source is Shaping 5G

    Open source has been shaping the way service providers collaborate and work together, especially as globalization and 5G’s huge networks demand interoperability. After 27 years at Ericsson working with enterprise, wireline, network, and cloud organizations, telecom veteran Susan James has stepped into the role of senior director of telecommunications strategy at Red Hat. She shared her thoughts with SDxCentral on how open source is transforming the service provider ecosystem.

  • Modernize your Java apps with open source, cloud-native tools

    It’s no secret that Java developers are thinking about how they’re going to modernize their existing applications to adapt to the new cloud landscape. The schedule for this week’s DevNexus conference is dominated by talks on containers, microservices, Kubernetes, and other cloud-native technologies, telling us that you’re eager to understand the best way to easily, securely move to the cloud with Java. In this blog post, we explore what you need to consider for building cloud-native Java applications and how open source technologies are your best bet for moving to microservices, containers, and the cloud.

  • IBM puts Power Systems in SAP’s cloud

    SAP is now hosting IBM’s latest Power Systems servers in its own data centers, as part of its HANA Enterprise Cloud managed offering. The move introduces a new hosting option for enterprises running modern ERP systems with large databases on the Power platform. That could interest a lot of CIOs: SAP has offered its software on the Power platform since 2005, and ported HANA to the Power architecture in 2015. IBM estimated last year that between 20 percent and 25 percent of HANA workloads then ran on Power, with the rest on servers based on Intel’s architecture.

  • The only option brought me to success installing telegram-desktop on CentOS 8.1 appears to be snap

Screencasts/Audiocasts/Shows: Q4OS, Full Circle Weekly News, Linux Headlines and mintCast

  • Q4OS 4.0 Testing Run Through

    In this video, we are looking at Q4OS 4.0 Testing.

  • Full Circle Magazine: Full Circle Weekly News #164

    Zorin Announces Zorin Grid Xfce 4.16 Getting a Major UI Change Mozilla Lays Off About 70 Employees Ubuntu Theme Development for 20.04 Fedora CoreOS Out of Preview PinePhone Braveheart Edition Ships Linus Torvalds Releases Linux Kernel 5.5 rc7 GNU Guile 3.0.0 Released Linux Lite 4.8 Released CentOS 8.1 Released Mir 1.7 Released

  • 2020-02-19 | Linux Headlines

    The Core Infrastructure Initiative has published its second major report, a DRM-free Linux game store shoots for the stars, and the clock is ticking for the GNU maintainers.

  • mintCast 328.5 – Everything Is a File

    Join us in our Innards section where we talk Linux and hardware guts.

KDE: Report on KDE India Conference 2020, Season of KDE and Tabs Overload

  • 2020 :: Late Report

    So we recently held KDE India Conference 2020 in the college where I’m pursuing my B.Tech (CSE) in New Delhi. The conference was held from 17 January 2020 to 19 January 2020. Photographs from the conference are available here: Tweets from the conference used #cki2020 tag and are available conveniently through this link: Day 1 of the conference talked about Open Source, and some of the cool KDE software that has eased many lives across the globe. Day 2 of the conference talked about KDE software in general and bits about QML. Day 3 of the conference talked about how specific KDE software and Qt Framework helps developers achieve amazing results with minimal hard-work and maximum smart-work.

  • Season of KDE Final Report

    SoK ended finally on 17th February 2020. I am happy to share that I have completed the project "Add multiple datasets to several activities" and passed the final evaluation!!! As I have written a post a few days back to update about my work which you can find over here.

  • Will Stephenson: It is time for a war on tabs

    All this causes additional cognitive load/dissonance when using your computing device. I'm not saying Plasma needs to become a tabbed window manager, but we can do better, and it is definitely time to declare war on the mess above.

Cast To TV v12 Chromecast Extension For GNOME Shell Adds Automatic Image Slideshow, Audio Only Transcoding, More

Cast to TV, a GNOME Shell extension to cast media (with optional transcoding) to Chromecast and other devices over the local network, has been updated to version 12. In this release, the extension has received an option for audio only transcoding, automatic image slideshow, support for casting files from network GVFS mounts, and much more. Cast to TV is a very capable and feature-packed GNOME Shell extension for casting videos, music and pictures to Chromecast (and other devices) on the local network. It features on-the-fly transcoding for video or audio files that aren't directly supported by the Chromecast (with hardware-accelerated encoding using VA-API or NVENC), customizable subtitles, music visualizer, an optional remote control applet (with playlist support) displayed on GNOME Shell's top bar, and more. Read more