The easiest way to show your support and interest, and to encourage me continuing with this mission, is to make a donation of your choice. The money raised here is used to pay for this site and to buy software and hardware necessary for its development. This is a freeware and will remain freeware, and as such, it is not capable to make living for itself.
|contribute in €||contribute in $|
..and put yourself onto
the list of donors..
Thanks for recent donations (in random order):
Konrad Grzeslak, Matthew Dickinson, Robert Bull, Thomas Clements, Mark Davis, Nino Ortner , Ivan Yanachkov, David Thomson, Generose Lambert, Allen Thomson, Randy Vogel, Donald Sorensen, Meria Miller, David Roper, Jordan Hobbs, Jason Wharton, Ibrahim Abdulmajeed, Drummond Blakely, David Senior, Charles L Hamilton, JG Weston, Persimmon consulting, Roland Fischer, Vito Orlando, Robert Harvey, Harry Parshall, William Gault, Donald McCready, Sergey Kulakov, Colin Asplin, Chris Couper, Pierfrancesco Aiello, Ken Akasofu, Dinner and a Murder Mystery Game, Dave Sandeman, Rod Vance, Nicola Giacobbe, Caio Kramer, Jacek Emil Dobrzyniecki, Evan Pederson, Mike Hubbard, Frank Röhm, David Casey, Adrian Popa, Slide Scanning Pros, Joseph Balogh, David Shaheen, Dennis Mooers, ASPWired, Inc, Charles L Hamilton, Paul Lupa, Charles L Hamilton, Mayuresh Kathe, Amanda Kistilensa, Jay Matthews, Stefan Müller, Bennett Roesch, Cliff Beach, Patrick Forkin, Eric Zugerman, Peter Lundquist, Casey Jones, Joe Everett, Noam Sondak, Christian Eibler, James Keogh, Evan Kakassy, Guildford Group Arts, Andres Aule, Martin Tkac, Christoph Mauerhofer, Dan Cunningham, Edith Perry, Christian Eibler, Matthew Dickinson, Marek Klikar, Mike Welch, Matthew Dickinson, Investment Strategy, Inc, Frank Roehm, Cecil Ellis, Yahya Musoke, Brad Hall, Charles K Wong, Mark Longden, and many others who have chosen to remain anonymous.
Note: Have you donated, but your name is not on the list yet? The list is populated mainly on per-request basis. Ask for inclusion by sending an e-mail to notepadjsimlo.sk. I would be glad to add your name.
TED Notepad is targeted particularly to users with non-trivial demands and tasks: Those that need to quickly extract information from text, find duplicate lines or sort them, convert case, replace or reverse something non-trivial, etc. As such, the amount of true users is growing rather slowly and there is but a few people to recommend this utility further to others who might get interested.
Help spreading the word. Tell your friends about it, if you feel they could benefit from it as well. Post to forums, blogs and discussions, where the topic is right (but do not spam blindly, please). Post a link to this site on social networks or bookmark this site to make it popular. Write about it on your blog or place a button/link onto your web-page.
There is no point in advertising on or even spamming places, where people are not interested in software pieces like this. But there are many places where people are actually searching for us and they can not find us there yet.
There are plenty of things that could be done better and nicer. This web is one good example. If you think something is not correct, suggest a correction or better wording. If you think the web-design is not right, suggest a better solution or another color perhaps?
Do you own a high-quality web-page with similar ranking, contents and/or visitors' count? Contact me about becomming a partner. Exchanging visitors might help all sides.
I have received many e-mails over the years, and I thank you for your thanks, support, encouragement and suggestions. I have read them all and they sure helped to continue with this project, even though there is little from this project in return.
Actually, there is something in return for me: Knowing that you are there, that you like and use this piece of work, it encourages me to go forward and do more. I am glad to be able to share this application with you, and I am always happy to learn what you like about it.
As with any other software, the group of testers puts considerable efforts and resources towards testing new releases before they go public. Though we can say we have been quite skilled and lucky with this task, since only few bugs actually made it into public and final releases, this does not mean we are done and fine.
We could use more people, both skilled testers and ordinary users. Current testing versions of the application are self-testing a lot, but we need someone to click around, edit text and launch tools for the self-testing to take place. Once you start a testing version, you actively test it without doing anything unusual. When something undesirable happens, you are usually warned and asked to report to us. That's all that's to it. Can you do that for us? Become a tester!
Recent bug reporters and active testers (alphabetically): Doug Tally, Frank Walter, Jim Harmon, Jon Tech, Martin Tkac, Mike Welch, 천상천하, and others who have chosen to remain anonymous.