Moneydance Personal Finance Manager
The Moneydance manual is small and concise (about 70 pages). It very clearly walks through the install process for all platforms (Linux/UNIX, Windows, MacOS), and numerous screenshots show initial account setup, importing of QIF data, on-line banking features and more. It even spends a bit of time explaining accounting terminology and some basics, in case you don't happen to be familiar with them. Screenshots are a nice balance of shots from both Windows and Macintosh versions. The Linux screens are nearly identical to the Windows' ones, aside from window decorations, so you should have no problem there. The Moneydance mail list is monitored by the developers, and I got a quick response to my questions on using the Python plugin.
All in all, if Quicken is what has been keeping you locked into that other OS, I think you may be able to reclaim a disk partition if you switch over to Moneydance. AppGen is also getting ready to release MyBooks for Linux, a product competitive with QuickBooks, should you need something for a small business--what I'm waiting for.
Win an iPhone 6
Enter to Win
|Non-Linux FOSS: Install Windows? Yeah, Open Source Can Do That.||Nov 24, 2015|
|Cipher Security: How to harden TLS and SSH||Nov 23, 2015|
|Web Stores Held Hostage||Nov 19, 2015|
|diff -u: What's New in Kernel Development||Nov 17, 2015|
|Recipy for Science||Nov 16, 2015|
|Firefox's New Feature for Tighter Security||Nov 13, 2015|
- Cipher Security: How to harden TLS and SSH
- Non-Linux FOSS: Install Windows? Yeah, Open Source Can Do That.
- Web Stores Held Hostage
- diff -u: What's New in Kernel Development
- Firefox's New Feature for Tighter Security
- November 2015 Issue of Linux Journal: System Administration
- Libreboot on an x60, Part II: the Installation
- It's a Bird. It's Another Bird!
- IBM LinuxONE Provides New Options for Linux Deployment
- Strengthening Diffie-Hellman in SSH and TLS