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FULL DESKTOP

Your Much Faster PC In The Cloud

Beyond the browser, Kible streams you a super computer.
Download
FULL DESKTOP

Your Much Faster PC In The Cloud

Beyond the browser, Kible streams you a super computer.
Download
FULL DESKTOP

Your Much Faster PC In The Cloud

Beyond the browser, Kible streams you a super computer.
Download

A full PC in just a click

Kible Full PC mode offers the speed and power of Kible with the versatility and full access of a PC. Experience boundless power on a never aging personal computer in the cloud. With 50GB of cloud storage by default, your files are more secure and accessible from anywhere. Every plan includes a 5 day free trial.

A full PC in just a click

Kible Full PC mode offers the speed and power of Kible with the versatility and full access of a PC. Experience boundless power on a never aging personal computer in the cloud. With 50GB of cloud storage by default, all your files are more secure and accessible from anywhere. Every plan includes a 5 day free trial.

Old computer no more

Give your old computer a second life in the cloud. Includes all the features of Nifty Kible.

Download and go

Absolutely effortless. Log in and access your blazing fast cloud computer.

Boost everything

With every app available there is no limit to the amount of time and effort you will save.

Better apps are open source

Moving from Windows and macOS, you’ll find there are plenty of incredible apps and tools you can use that are exclusive to Linux. GIMP is a wildly popular alternative to Photoshop on any platform, and it began on Linux. Here is a list of some truly spectacular Linux apps.

GNOME Web (Epiphany)

You could describe Epiphany as Safari for Linux. It’s a lightweight, focused browser that isn’t bogged down by all of the add-ons and features baked into Chrome and Firefox. As an official GNOME project and the new default in Elementary OS, Epiphany is currently the best-supported, Linux-only web browser.

Many people view Chrome and Firefox’s extensions as must-haves, so Epiphany is by no means for everyone. Then again, the same is true on Windows. How many of your friends (that know how to install a new browser) use Internet Explorer or Microsoft Edge?

Geary / Pantheon Mail

I’ve used Microsoft Outlook. I’ve used Thunderbird. Geary and Pantheon Mail are easily my favorite. Why? Because finally a desktop client feels as simple as webmail.

I don’t want to leave a tab open in my web browser, and I like that desktop clients let me load and scroll through mail more quickly. But they also feel more complicated. Geary and Pantheon Mail are the first I’ve used that I want to recommend to less technical users.

To clarify, Geary and Pantheon Mail are essentially the same application. When Geary’s development ceased, Elementary OS took the code and renamed the project as Pantheon Mail. Since then, someone else has stepped up to continue Geary as a GNOME project. The two programs may differ in the future, but right now the biggest difference between them is the desktop environment they’re designed for.

Vocal

I love listening to podcasts, but for the past few years, that’s something I’ve done only from mobile devices. Vocal is so cool that I’m listening from my laptop again. The program integrates perfectly with my Elementary OS desktop while managing to stand out thanks to its vibrant purple toolbar.

You can add RSS feeds manually, browse the top podcasts on iTunes, or have Vocal search for the specific one you want. Vocal will then auto-download new episodes of audio and video feeds alike. In short, it’s a one-stop-shop.

Easy Stroke

EasyStroke is an application which can recognize gesture made by pointing devices such as mouse, pen, finger, etc. Gestures or strokes handled by EasyStroke are movements of pointing devices while holding down a specific mouse button. EasyStroke will execute certain actions configured by users if it recognizes the stroke, EasyStroke can emulate key presses, execute shell command, hold down modifiers, etc. There is an interested feature of EasyStroke that is “application-dependent gesture” ability which only take an action depending on recently active application.

Audacity

Audacity is a music editing program that allows you to record and tinker with audio. Not only can Audacity record audio simultaneously from various inputs (for example, a USB microphone or an electric guitar), it can also trim and edit clips. Furthermore, it supports multiple tracks, allowing you, for instance, to record lyrics and backing music separately yet at the same time.

The software also supports a number of audio effects such as noise reduction, as detailed in the extremely comprehensive Audacity manual(opens in new tab) which is both bundled with Audacity and available online. Audacity also supports VST (Virtual Studio Technology) plugins. Tracks can be exported in a number of popular sound formats such as WAV, OGG and MP3.

Audacity is simple to use and feature-rich, even when compared to much more expensive digital audio workstation software. This is a great Linux app for musicians and podcasters.

Simple Scan

Rhythmbox is a free and open-source audio player software, tag editor and music organizer for digital audio files on Linux and Unix-like systems. Rhythmbox is designed to work well under GNOME, but can function on other desktop environments.

Current features include:

  • Play mp3 or ogg music files from your ID3 organised Library.
  • Display information on the songs through metadata reading
  • Display songs in an organized view
  • Create Groups(Playlists) by dragging and dropping from the Library view.

Planned features include:

  • Internet Radio
  • Visual Effects
  • Audio CD Support
  • CD Ripping & Burning

Okular

KDE offers some of the most feature-rich default applications you will find on any operating system, and Okular is no exception.

This PDF reader loads quickly, and it lets you leave highlights as you go. Or you can write comments or draw lines and shapes. Okular also lets you create bookmarks so you can find where you left off, and it’s willing to make your life easier by reading text aloud.

Cawbird Twitter Client

If Twitter is your social media thang do check in with Cawbird, a continuation of the excellent (but discontinued) Corebird Twitter client.

Cawbird wraps a traditional Twitter experience (meaning: reverse chronological feed of recent ‘tweets’, not algorithm ranked ones) in a gorgeous GTK based user interface.

All the essential tweet-related tasks are catered for including liking, retweeting, and replying to tweets; notification on new mentions; the ability to follow/unfollow accounts; and the ability to send, read, and receive direct messages.

You’ll also find a few innovative features included too, such as the ability to ‘text expand’ phrases and emoji; auto-saving of tweets in the composer box; and (mercifully) the ability to mute specific words or phrases!

Gimp

GIMP (GNU Image Manipulation Program) is a free image editor. It can be used to edit and retouch images by resizing, adding layers, and other special effects. You can access these via the handy toolbox or dropdown menus. The developer’s website itself has a great selection of GIMP tutorials(opens in new tab).

If you’re accustomed to Adobe Photoshop, it may take some time for you to adjust to GIMP’s interface, but it can do almost everything that other professional image editors are capable of. You can even add certain Photoshop plugins to GIMP.

Kdenlive Video Editor

Want to trim a short video clip before you upload it to YouTube? Want to work on a multi-cam video podcast with slick transitions and cool video effects? Whatever the video editing task is you can use Kdenlive.

Kdenlive is by far and away the best open source video editing software for Linux distros, Ubuntu or otherwise, as well as the one of the more stable.

This non-linear video editor offers a solid balance of basic and advanced video editing features, including keying, rotoscoping, keyframe editing, cool transitions, and useful export profiles.

Inkscape

One of the best Linux tools for digital artists, Inkscape is certainly an impressive image editor as well. Unlike GIMP, Inkscape comes pre-installed on most of the major Linux distros. It offers a bunch of drawing tools and vector graphics editing capabilities making it a powerful choice for manipulating images as well.

Telegram Desktop

If you use the popular Telegram messaging service on your smartphone be sure to check out the official Telegram Desktop app too.

This cross-platform client boasts a user-friendly layout, encrypted chats, and enhanced privacy. All messages you send, read, and receive are synced with the mobile client too.

I should note that, to sign up for Telegram you need a (valid) mobile number. The good news is that this is only require to register; after that you’re good to go.

Included on cloud desktop

Along with awesome new apps, Kible full cloud desktop introduces several amazing upgrades.
Included on cloud desktop
Along with awesome new apps, Kible full cloud desktop introduces several amazing upgrades.
Persistent Everything
Your new super computer is constant. Kible Cloud Computer is ultra fast all the time and apps will remain running until you close them.
Work from anywhere
There are no more limitations. No matter what computer you are on. Log into Kible and continue working exactly where you left off from any device.
Endless Creativity
Creativity and customization is endless. Along with the tons of boundless new apps you will experience absolute freedom of exploration.