FBReader PDF plugin es, como su nombre indica claramente, un añadido para la aplicación FBReader Lee tus libros preferidos en tu terminal Android. FBReader. Best For: Alternative to Moon+ Reader with good customization. Price: Free with ads, $ In-App Purchases: Yes, plugins for. FBReader última versión: Sencillo lector de libros electrónicos con buscador de No lee archivos con formato DOC, LIT ni PDF; Ni tiene herramientas para.
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Here are some of the best ebook Read More like Aldiko and Mantano. The Internet is at the core of it all, and because of it we have eBooks, web pee, and news from electronic Only care about basic reading functionality?
Just load in your eBooks, browse through the list, and double-click the one you want to read. It can also rbreader DRM from locked eBooks. Additional features can be added through its third-party plugin system. Is it as powerful and feature-rich as the aforementioned Calibre? Is it a powerful program that provides a great user experience? The table of contents in the sidebar is perfect while the viewer on the right is clean, allowing you to focus on the text itself.
The bookcase, which is what Lucidor calls its library, is also well-organized and without clutter. Speaking of the bookcase, Lucidor allows users to create multiple collections that are each comprised of their own books.
This means, for example, that you could conceivably have separate bookcases for fiction and non-fiction, separate bookcases by genre, or however else you want to split it up.
But my favorite feature of Lucidor is tabbed reading. Multiple eBooks can be opened under multiple tabs, which fbreaedr a trivial function in the grand scheme but absolutely important for its convenience factor.
The interface is hit-or-miss. Though I consider fnreader to be a minimalist in a lot of ways, FBReader is just too simple for me. My biggest gripe about FBReader is an issue of convenience: My first and only experience until now was with its highly popular Android app, which did not leave a great taste in my mouth, so I almost skipped over this one in my search for the best Linux eBook reader.
The interface is extremely simple, but in a way that works surprisingly well. It does have a list of eBooks that were recently read, fbreadwr may or may not suffice depending on how large your library actually is. Cool Reader supports most open formats. It’s already running on tablets and 2-in-1 devices, making eBook reader applications for the desktop more relevant than ever.
Sure, tablets and e-ink devices are better ways to read than your computer — but sometimes you need to open a book on your Mac. Looking for stories to read? Want to read fiction without ever paying a cent? A lot of websites offer you a chance to read a wide selection of fiction without putting your wallet on the line. Is that not enough? Which site is best? Read More that provide unlimited access to online libraries for a small fee. Which one is your favorite?
4 of the Best Ebook Readers for Linux Users
Are there any eBook readers I missed that you think deserve a mention? Share your thoughts with us in the comments below! Your email address will not be published. Re this from the FBR review: You can annotate and highlight etc. They call it the “Review” feature. It doesn’t alter the original file only within Okular. If you don’t already have it when you install get the okular extras package too. I have the following preferences when it comes to ebook readers — Android: I use Calibre to transform between epubs and kindle format azw3 and sideload onto kindle too.
I am finicky about the look and feel of my ebooks, so I take extra pain to include custom fonts to create a more printed book experience. I use Sigil to edit and correct the epubs. Just to be doubly careful, I also version manage the epub sources using git. Calibre is a horrible, horrible application.
It opens an external reader for one. The main application is a library manager, completely useless if your library is just fine as it is, which most users are, duh. The fact that it copies the books to another directory is just plain stupid.
Now I have two copies for absolutely no reason at all, just wasting disk space! There is no use for having two copies of 10 gigs worth of books. On there forums they state, ” you can delete the original I don’t need a cataloging application, just a reader, maybe a few covers or so, but the reader is the ultimate desired function. I advise to stay away from Calibre. Calibre is a blessing in organizing and browsing your library and sending it to your ebook reader.
It is much more convenient than just folders in your file explorer. If you don’t need that and want “just a reader” then how about not using it in the first place, idiot?
You are complaining that an application whose main purpose is organizing books not a reader even though one is included organizes books! And you are calling someone else an idiot? I have installed Calibre for one reason only, to use the command line program ebook-convert. I never, ever run Calibre itself, the GUI program that infests your hard drive with tons of stuff you didn’t want and didn’t ask for.
Calibre doesn’t do that. If someone has a better program to organize a huge library, I’m ready to listen to the suggestions.
You don’t know how to use calibre, it’s powerful, maybe you don’t need a book organizer but just a reader; It doesn’t simply copy the file, it organizes the file in folder where your epub or pdf file is put with the metadata file. You can create remote libraries in cloud, and then use another reader.
Calibre is useful, but not perfect, it lacks a lot of things. A better management of cloud and shops, but it’s not close to happen. The thing I don’t understand is why nobody didn’t create yet something better than Calibre, with all the flaws this software has. A reader for Windows should be possible to run in Wine linux software emulator. What a shame this area is so badly supported in linux. A whole plethora for windows, android, ios and we get these.
Calibre is great as a converter but so slow as a reader. FBR reader just didn’t work for me and is so basic. Oh for something like sumatra for windows or moon reader for android. Must admit I’m fairly new to linux, but after initial enthusiasm I’m finding the lack of apps rather frustrating. It’s ok but I’d really like a reader that would sync between the desktop and Android.
I’d think Calibre would want to implement something like this since it has such a big piece of the ereader market. If you end up finding one that works well, please let us know! I use pPub https: Although, if you’re not a fan of FBReader’s minimalism, you probably won’t like pPub because it’s even more minimalistic. It’s sad that it appears to be abandoned.
Last commit was in I really would’ve liked to see a few more quality eReaders on Linux. Thanks for the suggestion! It does seem like it might be getting picked back up soon from this comment https: Email Facebook Whatsapp Pinterest Twitter.
I can’t find one that fbreaxer me type in notes. Seems like a pretty basic feature to ignore, no? Don’t know if it exists, will have to look into it one of these days Epub readers are rather simple, though, so I’m surprised there aren’t more of them out there.
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