Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

7 (More) Free and Open Source Finance/Accounting Software for Linux

Filed under
Software

Since our collection of Free and Open Source finance/accounting software for Linux has been quite popular, I would like to add 7 more to that list.

Grisbi

Grisbi is a personal finance system that can manage multiple accounts, currencies and users. It handles third party, expenditure and receipt categories, as well as budgetary lines, financial years, and other information that makes it suitable for associations. Some of its other features are:

* Totally customizable financial printable reports
* Scheduled Transactions
* OFX, QIF, GnuCash, CSV Import
* QIF, CSV Export
* Multi-Currency Transaction Handling

rest here




More in Tux Machines

Ubuntu Touch OTA-2 Rolls Out for Ubuntu Phones, Including Nexus 4 & Nexus 7 2013

The UBports community has released this past weekend the second OTA (Over-the-Air) update to supported Ubuntu Phone devices, bringing support for some old devices that were requested by the community, as well as a set of new features. Read more

Qt 5.10 Alpha in testing for KDE neon

Qt 5.10 got an alpha release last week and rumours are there’s lots of interesting new stuff for Plasma developers and other parts of KDE. Packages are available in KDE neon but hidden away in the testing repository because there is inevitably some breakage. Random bits of QML such as the clock above and Kirigami seem to be unhappy. Please do test but expect breakage and fixes to be necessary. Read more

A Quick Review Of Parabola Linux Distribution

​There is free software and then there is software that is entirely free as in freedom (libre). These distros are ready-to-use full systems whose developers have followed the Guidelines for Free Systems Distribution as put forward by the Free Software Foundation. Read
more

5 Great Linux Desktop Environments You Haven’t Heard Of

Although popular, these desktop environments (DE) are just a sample of what’s currently available. Better still, it’s so easy to make the change. Unlike Windows and macOS, you can change the desktop user interface by simply installing a new one. Unhappy with the way your preferred Linux distro looks? You don’t have to switch distros, just switch desktops! The following five desktop environments (and, to be precise, shells) are under the radar, but definitely worth a look. Read more