Insync is an unofficial Google Drive client which "extends Drive's web functionality to your desktop by integrating tightly with Windows, Mac and Linux so you can get work done".
The app is not free: it costs $15 per Google account (one-time fee) and there are also plans for 3 Google accounts and for business - see the Insync pricing page for more info. Also, there's a 15 day trial if you want to try Insync before purchasing a license.
For those not familiar with Insync, here's a quick list of features:
- supports multiple accounts;
- share files via file manager;
- Google Docs conversion;
- share files outside your Insync folder from the file manager (uses symbolic links, at least on Linux);
- supports external & network drives;
- recent changes feed;
- desktop notifications;
- selective sync;
- proxy support;
On Linux, Insync comes with notification are (systray) and Ubuntu AppIndicator support. Furthermore, it integrates with most file manager - there are extensions available for Nautilus, Nemo, Caja, Thunar and Dolphin.
Insync 1.1 was released about a week ago, bringing various bug fixes as well as nested selective sync, a long-awaited feature for many users. Nested selective sync allows you to selectively sync sub-folders and files.
This feature was missing on Linux, until today, when according to the Insync G+ page, Insync for Linux was updated with nested selective sync. Here's a screenshot with the Insync Linux settings UI, updated to support nested selective sync:
Download Insync (available for Linux, Windows and Mac OS X)
The Linux downloads page provides packages for Ubuntu / Linux Mint, Debian and Fedora as well as unofficial Arch Linux AUR packages portable binaries.
After installing the Insync package, the app will try to detect your desktop environment and offer to install a file manager extension. However, you can install any of the available Insync file manager extensions manually (for Nemo, the extension is called "insync-nemo", for Nautilus: "insync-nautilus" and so on).
via Web Upd8 - Ubuntu / Linux blog http://ift.tt/1yfTRQP