There are two maintained resources at the moment.
Made for elementary
The first one contains only applications that are stable or close to being stable. The second one contains those applications as well, but it also contains applications that are early in their development process.
Both of resources include only open source software as ...
After some many tries, i have make it work by doing this:
I'm using Elementary OS Freya 0.3.1
Linux 3.19.0-30-generic #34~14.04.1-Ubuntu SMP Fri Oct 2 22:09:39 UTC 2015 x86_64 x86_64 x86_64 GNU/Linux
Get the source from for 6.3.4 from http://dev.mysql.com/downloads/file.php?id=457803. THIS IS VERY IMPORTANT BECAUSE WITH OTHER VERSIONS IT DOES NOT WORK.
Fix your Sources
If you are seeing the “The update information is outdated.” warning, you should use the Software Updater to check for updates, and install any available. That should get rid of that warning, unless one of the sources you've added is unavailable or unverifiable. In that instance, you should remove the affected sources.
Flash is Dead
Step 1: Installation
The following commands both add repositories for the latest stack software, update and upgrade yourself, and then install the required system.
sudo apt-add-repository ppa:nginx/stable &&
sudo apt-add-repository ppa:ondrej/nginx &&
sudo apt-add-repository ppa:ondrej/php5-5.6 &&
sudo apt-get update &&
For development, you should use Bitnami.
It's a standalone server package that handles it's own versions of the tools you need. It also helps you keep your system clean from development related modifications.
Get it here
You can install phpMyAdmin from apt-get.
sudo apt-get install phpmyadmin
Then you need to create a symbolic link between phpMyAdmin and your site’s directory.
sudo ln -s /usr/share/phpmyadmin/ /var/www/public_html
sudo ln -s /usr/share/phpmyadmin/ /usr/share/nginx/www
Then you need to restart your Nginx service
sudo service nginx restart
The elementaryOS support for development is as good as Ubuntu, as a derivative distribution should be.
But, because the current version of elementaryOS is based on a stable (thus relatively old) release, it may not have the newer libraries like Gtk 3.18.
I use elementaryOS for active development on Mono/C# and have no problem with it. Don't know much ...
If you try:
apt-cache policy nodejs
You will know that nodejs is the same one used in Ubuntu and it is downloaded from Ubuntu official site.
For bugs, you can report them to bugs.launchpad.net.
If you have questions, they are off-topic in Ask Ubuntu, it does not support derived distributions.
You better ask here in Elementary OS (Stack Exchange) or ...
Right mouse click into the web page and choose "Inspect element" - it should open the web dev browser inspector with a lot of options for screen sizes including larger than your monitor (with some zoom applied). All browsers should have this option.
Back up your computer.
On the command line, in your home directory, create a directory for global installations:
Configure npm to use the new directory path:
npm config set prefix '~/.npm-global'
In your preferred text editor, open or ...
npm install -g @angular/cli
npm install @angular/cli
In Linux, every time you install something, when that something is Global means you need root access and when something is Local just with your user is enough
To translate that into commands
sudo npm ...
I develop for Node, and React using EOS, I use Sublime Text usually, but I have VS Code installed too. I've used that for Golang and opened node projects with it. It works well.
The terminal is great, although I still install oh-my-zsh for the shell. Node itself runs well, and frankly I find open source development tools are great in Linux.
As for MongoDB, ...
They should run fine! These applications all work on Ubuntu. In general, software that works on Ubuntu also work on elementary.
I'm running Apache and PHP in a virtual server using Vagrant, and that setup works well for me. You should be able to run these applications directly on elementary, if you'd prefer.
I'm assuming that you want to set up a local development environment for WordPress. If you want to set up a public web server, I'd recommend using a server-oriented distribution, or going with a hosted service such as WPEngine or Digital Ocean.
You could set up WordPress directly on Elementary, but it's easier and arguably a little cleaner to ...
Lewis already mentioned Gnash and LightSpark. If you are a Firefox user I would suggest also keeping an eye on Mozillas Shumway project.
If you really really can't avoid using the proprietary version of flash (for sites utilising DRM etc.) the simplest way unfortunately is to use Google Chrome as it comes bundled with an up to date ...