NoteTab with WINE in Linux
- Hi all,
I, o a month or so ago, maybe more, so much has
happened I can't remember, installed Linux on my new
hard drive, and am tackling the learning curve
associated with being your own system administrator and
not knowing the system. That's ok, fun and that kind
However it is not enough for me that I can happily kiss
Microsoft goodby, I want to keep NoteTab too. (After
all Lotta can't keep it all to herself.) I'm having
some small success in using an emulator called Wine,
but am not 'there' yet. I know Marco Bernardini is
doing fine in Linux with NoteTab.
I believe his post says to use KDE and go to network
neighborhood and find winbox (which is not exactly what
I've been trying to do.)
My question is whether or not there are other
experiences out there with Linux and NoteTab and a late
update on it being ported to Linux.
(Oh and any wisdom you can shoot me as I muddle around
with cofig files and on-line documentations.)
- On Sat, 3 Nov 2001 19:52:17 -0800, stephen riddle
>My question is whether or not there are otherI did use Linux for some time (until having to return to Win98 for
>experiences out there with Linux and NoteTab and a late
>update on it being ported to Linux.
hardware reasons) and the two programs I took with me from Windows
were NoteTab and Forte Agent. Initially I had some problems, but Wine
is frequently updated and eventually Forte Agent worked without any
problems at all. NoteTab did too, except for a few minor problems. One
was the toolbar icons having strange colors. That's almost a year ago
now, so with further improvements made to WINE I shouldn't think there
would be any problems.
WINE is not all that difficult to configure (and I am certainly *no*
expert ;-) - but it can take some time getting used to the way things
work in Linux (or unix).
>(Oh and any wisdom you can shoot me as I muddle aroundSorry, would like to help, but it's been some time since I used it
>with cofig files and on-line documentations.)
myself - don't remember much and all config files are gone.
P. H. Lundbech