- Pip install datebs Sorry I dont know how to specify python package dependency in the libreoffice extension just yet. Sital Babu Khatri Aug 17, 2020, 4:37 PM (9 months ago).
- LibreOffice: Use pip for installing CoolProp python package Updated the installation routine for the CoolProp python package in the LibreOffice wrapper to use pip. This simplifies the script, as the download links for different platforms and ABI versions will be handled by pip.
- Description: History: In LibreOffice 6.3 running on Windows 10, I had installed 'pip' into LibreOffice's embedded python without any problem. I recently upgraded to LO 188.8.131.52 and noticed the embedded python version is now 3.7.6. Thus, python modules I had previously installed thus needed to be reinstalled, including 'pip'.
The following is an extract from 'Chapter 2 - Setting up LibreOffice' - Libre Office - Getting Started Guide - See: 'Choosing language settings.
Extension to get the Nepal related data to libreoffice calc as a custom function. like NEPSE.
Currently implemented function:
Please install python dependency before installing the extension.
pip install nepaldatascrapper
- ReleaseDescriptionCompatibilityOperating SystemsLicenseRelease notes
- 0.0.1/First Release6.0Linux, Windows, macOSGPL
This is a from-scratch project created separately from the LibreOffice source.
The original project proposal and plan can be found here: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1FZKM2I_5Fc2ENsLxlMmkWTo6GJaS8_QHiYEERIVxVfY/edit
- App to control LibreOffice to run presentations automatically
- Python package on pypi.org (pip install libresign)
- Flask control panel app with ‘fancy’ user interface
- 250 commits in 4 repositories
Screenshot of the control panel
Screenshot of the browser Impress Remote
What you can do with it:
- Users can upload their Impress presentations which will be started and displayed on the screen
- They can either let this happen automatically in a “signage” mode or control it manually with e.g. the Impress Remote in “conference” mode
Please refer to the readme in the LibreSign repository for instructions on how to use this project: https://github.com/LibreOffice/libresign
Things to do:
The original project plan was rather modest, so some things were planned and added as we went along during the summer. We’ve also come up with features that might be added in the future. Here’s what’s left on the Kanban board,
- Switching between conference and sign mode
- Checking for uploaded file validity
- Going through TODOs I added while writing the code
- Writing some documentation on PyUNO on the TDF wiki
If you have any suggestions for additions you can e-mail me or send in a pull request with changes to the WISHLIST in the main repository (https://github.com/LibreOffice/libresign).
I hope people will find a use for this and that someone might even add to it. I intend to fix any kind of problem with it in the future and would love to add any reasonable features which might be wanted.
It’s been a while since my last blog post, quite a bit has happened now and the project is starting to turn into a complete product.
Documentation has been written now, for using and developing the program. The main documentation is the readme in the main repo (https://github.com/LibreOffice/libresign) and there are readmes for the other three repos as well (see links above).
It should give some meat on the bones for anyone wanting to contribute and also instructions for anyone wanting to use this project. It should be as easy as running these commands in a terminal:
install python, pippip install libresignlibresign
The user interface for the web control panel was a bunch of buttons all summer, but now I’ve turned it into something somewhat nicer. It’s not my strongest point, but I’m trying to and want to make it fancy and responsive.
The last few weeks I also spent a lot of time on the browser Impress Remote which is pretty decent now. It installs as part of the libresign PyPI package but I’ll make it run as a standalone application as well, although I’m not sure if anyone would use it like that.
Report 8 9
The new Impress Remote is run together with the LibreSign program and allows the user to access a website from which they can control the presentations. This is modelled after the existing Impress Remote and the goal is to get it as close as possible to it in terms of looks, functionality and ease of use. Although the JS Impress Remote is possibly easier to use since it doesn’t require any installation for the end user.
Here’s a video demo showing LibreSign running on a Raspberry Pi in “conference mode” with the JS Impress Remote on the laptop, not of great quality: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MQcZ5B0jgE0
What happened lately: the lid hinges of my laptop broke for the second time, so I decided to buy a new (used) laptop. As always I didn’t back up my files properly (installed new OS on same disk), so had some transition issues.
Apparently I hadn’t saved my username+password for the Wekan board, so I’ve created a new one:
This is the old one:
Also obviously doing the backend and so on for this.
Really need to record a video demo of LibreSign soon. It doesn’t look too bad if the presentation itself is well-made :)
I managed to sort out the blog not building. The problem was a case of incorrect syntax in the _config.yml on this site.
I passed the evaluation and I’ll be here for another two months by the looks of it. We’ve now got a working program which starts and control LibreOffice just like planned, however it is quite rough and the next two months will be spent making it smoother and better-looking mainly, I reckon. Apart from any other work my mentors might throw at me. :)
- Start and stop LibreOffice.
- Load and close documents in LibreOffice.
- Start and transition slideshows.
- Website control panel has additional functionality for controlling the playlist and slideshows.
- Some minor additions and fixes such as making the informational screen look alright and display the correct information.
I’ve also run into problems with LibreOffice:
- Some slides (usually ones with heavy content?) give me a black screen when running LibreOffice (libreoffice-fresh from archlinuxarm) on my Raspberry Pi 3 B+ – this is quite disconcerting but might simply be due to my ancient LCD screen which needs about an hour to warm up before it works (backlight issues?), although it seems really strange. If anyone has a Raspberry Pi and feels like replicating this that would be great!
Right now I’m making some simple example presentations to use while testing the program, just to have something half-decent and realistic to look at. I have some polishing/ tweaking to do on the existing program as well.
I’m making progress with interfacing with LibreOffice, I can now start and run slideshows, which is what the project is about at itscore.
I’ll update with a screenshot/ photos of the project running on myRaspberry Pi as soon as possible.
Below is my report for week 4
These last two weeks I’ve been stuck on integrating my program withLibreOffice (mentioned in previous report), but I’ve finally figuredout how to get it to work and am now back on track. I’m about two daysbehind schedule but I’ll catch up now the problem’s solved.
Pip Install Libreoffice_convert
Originally this was going to be done with Impress Remote Protocol, butURP/ UNO seemed like a better choice, so we agreed to go for that. Thecoming weeks (5-7) were supposed to be spent adding features and doingother work related to the IRP server, I’m not sure how valid this isnow and will discuss it with my mentor.
Spent most days on
- Trying different configurations, settings to connect toLibreOffice properly with UNO. Ideally it should work with anystandard LibreOffice installation(?).
- Wrote scripts to test in isolation from my main program
- Reading up on UNO on https://wiki.openoffice.org/wiki
- Got it working and added a new “unoremote” interface to my program,presentations can be opened, closed, etc according to theuser-curated playlist. This was basically all I was trying to do.
I finally managed to build LibreOffice for armv7 and I have LibreOfficeDev on my TV screen right now. There’s a link to build instructions above and I’ll update it with the autogen flags I used. They’re somewhat arbitrary but yeah.
Now the stage is set for this week’s/ next week’s work of controlling LibreOffice from Python, and also the additions needed in LO’s source code to actually make things work properly.
Pip Install Libreoffice Download
P.S. I am aware that this site is incredibly ugly, I’ll fix it soon.
Report Week 1
- Started week working on building LO on ARM
- Did some brief research on Python/ web frameworks/ web servers/ web libraries
- In the plan I only mentioned Python+BaseHTTPServer (original idea) but decided there’s no need to waste time
- Have a main program running incl. web server
- Showing the presentation playlist which user can interact with
- Receiving requests from the website
Install Libreoffice Windows 10