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Qt allows you to load language translation files into an application at run-time. The result is that application text (i.e., screen titles, field labels, help files, etc.) will be displayed in the language of the translation file.

This article provides command-line examples for the experienced user. If you would prefer to learn how to restore databases using the GUI tool pgAdmin, you can find those examples in another document.

The report rendering engine for OpenRPT supports multiple switches, which you can pass to the renderer at run time. This article lists those switches and provides descriptions for each.

Locales are associated with users and define the format for date, time, and numbers. Locales are also used to search for translation files and to specify decimal precision and some of the colors that the user sees on the screen.

This article contains information about setting up ODBC connections for PostgreSQL installed on Windows servers.

User interface translations of xTuple ERP are now being managed in the xTuple source code repositories on GitHub. This new method replaces the former management of translations in the now deprecated xTuple Translation Portal. If you would like to contribute a new translation of xTuple ERP—or generally participate as an xTuple translator—you must familiarize yourself with using GitHub repositories, if you are not already.

Email integration provides a mechanism for users to import email into xTuple and have it be automatically associated with appropriate contacts and documents in the database. This solution allows users to continue using their preferred mail client and server software, but gives them control over what mail they want imported into xTuple.

Hands-on exercises designed to familiarize readers with the basic usage of CSVimp, the data import tool designed for use with xTuple ERP.

Microsoft Access is a favorite tool for developers, IT administrators and other system users to run Ad Hoc queries against databases. Normally this type of activity is potentially dangerous, but with the xTuple embedded database API it is safe and easy. All that is needed is an ODBC connection and Microsoft Access itself.

See how the xTuple API can be used to integrate office applications to xTuple ERP. Tutorial includes examples of quick-and-dirty spreadsheet applications using Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) macros to connect to an xTuple database.