Cheapest paid-for version - allows storage of images and has enhanced text formatting over Treepad Lite, and can handle larger data files.
Everything seems to work fine - this has been my experience of Treepad over the years. Whilst I havent used it continuously, twice before I've needed something like Treepad, and Treepad has simply just worked, with WINE installed.
Prior to installing Treepad PLUS today, I installed the Linux-native beta of Treepad Lite, and that worked wonderfully well. If it handled images as well I would not have bothered with Treepad PLUS!
When I tried to run Treepad PLUS, I did hit problems (WINE crashing almost immediately on trying to install anything), but the fault was not with Treepad. I use Linux Mint 19.1, and it would appear that WINE as installed from the package managers has some problems. So I installed the latest version of WINE from the instructions here https://wiki.winehq.org/Ubuntu , then ran the WINE installer, and everything worked fine. From what the WINE setup process was telling me, it would appear that certain Gecko components are not installed by default if you install WINE via Mint's package manager. Also, WINE-related menu icons do not appear to get inserted in one place as they used to. Essentially, Mint caused the problems, not WINE and not Treepad.
What does not
What was not tested
I cannot compare with Treepad on Windows as I do not possess a computer running Windows.
Whether it's cataloguing your music collection, making an addressbook or organising data in a taxonomic structure for your degree, Treepad can do it, do it easily and do it well. A pleasure to use!
Whilst I have no idea of the GPU on this box, it's an unremarkable refurbished PC that happily lets me play Minecraft, as well as games liek KSP and Stellaris on Steam, if that helps.
|Operating system||Test date||Wine version||Installs?||Runs?||Used|
|Current||Linux Mint 19.1 "Tessa"||May 04 2019||4.7||Yes||Yes||No||Platinum||Esme Moore|