Calendar with public Holidays
This applet is a fork of Cinnamon's own calender. It adds the capability to mark public holidays in the calender panel in addition to the weekend days. Like the World Clock calendar, it has the capability to display additional time zones. The capability to display events is identical to the Cinnamon calendar (for Cinnamon version 5.2+).
Choose the Country and region for which to show the public holidays in the applet "Calendar" settings page. Add timezones to display in the applet "World Clocks" settings page.
The holiday data are obtained from the webservice Enrico by Kayaposoft.com.
Enrico Service 2.0 is a free service written in PHP providing public holidays for several countries. You can use Enrico Service to display public holidays on your website or in your desktop application written in any programming language.
Enrico Service 2.0 is an open-source software licensed under the MIT License so you can study, contribute, change or use it. See Enrico source code on Github.
See here for a list of supported countries and its regions. It needs to be noted that each change to their list needs to be reflected by an update to this applet. While I will try to keep track, if you notice something missing in the applet that the service offers, let me know about it.
Both the list of supported countries and the actual holiday data are provided by Enrico. If you find errors or have suggestions, please contact them directly at email@example.com or raise an issue at Github.
If you find bugs in the applet itself or know about other sources of holiday information that can be included as webservices, please tell me about them.
About Events and Holidays
Most people using calendars today have adopted the logic behind the iCalendar format (RFC 5545). Applications using it may gloss over that, but the available categories for things to be entered in a calendar are limited to: event, to-do, journal, free/busy and alarm.
Holidays do not really fit any of those. And because of that, they mostly get entered as all-day (probably recurring) events, without any more distinction from the rest.
Suppose your calendar mentions someone's birthday. You will add it to your calendar as a whole-day event. If the calendar also mentions your country's National Holiday, both have no distinguishing feature that would make it possible to mark one and not the other as a non-working day.
This applet distinguishes between holidays and events. They have separate data sources, and they are visualised in a different way.
Holidays are marked as non-working days, the same as a weekend day. (Religious observances are not yet implemented).
Events are marked separately, and their details are shown in a side column.
- Thanks to Kimmo Kujansuu for the finnish translation
- fredcw added support for libsup 3
- Support for Kosovo holidays
- move to multiversion setup. This ensures event manager is only started on Cinnamon 5.2+.
- Merged the event manager from firstname.lastname@example.org
- Updated layout to match changes in email@example.com
- Thanks to haggen88 for the spanish translation and to Dragone2 for the italian translation.
- Thanks to serkan-master for the turkish translation, to ViniciusQueirozVQ for the portuguese/brazilian translation, and to FabienRCT for his work on the french translation
- Support for Spanish holidays including regional data
- Thanks to bossbob88 for the hungarian translation
- Support for Belarus holidays
- Thanks to Alan01 for the danish translation, and to eson57 for the swedish translation.
- Bugfix: align world clock times correctly
- Display holidays/weekends in bold even outside of the selected month
- Move "Date and Time Settings" to context menu
- Put uncategorized timezones into the list of World Clocks (thanks to @sphh)
- Support for Turkish holidays
- Support for multiday holidays
- Holidays that are only halfdays are only shown if a two-day weekend is selected
- Bugfix: reload stale data after update period
- Bugfix: read country settings early enough
- implement world clock display
- initial release