Looking for a free text converter? Look no more, upload your Jupyter notebook files and convert them to Rich Text Format files. Yes, it’s that easy.
Converting from Jupyter notebook
Jupyter Notebook are the perfect playground for every nerd. The documents are based on JSON, but they follow a versioned schema, and contain ordered lists of input/output cells which can contain code, Markdown text, mathematics, plots and rich media. See what I mean? Jupyter Notebook provides a browser-based interactive interface that let’s you make those files. The whole Jupyter universe is huge. But you’re here, so I suppose you already know more about this stuff than me. You’re probably only looking for a nice and free converter and what should I say? I’ve never used Jupyter, but I built this free online converter you’re looking for. Happy converting!
The files end with
.ipynb by default.
Converting to Rich Text Format
The Rich Text Format originated in the Microsoft Word Development team in 1987. It was developed for cross-platform document interchange with other products from Microsoft. You could say it’s the light version of Word files. Still proprietary, but less feature rich. It has more features than a plain text file, that’s why it has rich in the name though. There hasn’t been a change since 2008 (Version 1.9.1). It’s not dead though. Every once in a while there comes a small file with a .rtf extension. When you see such a file, you know it’s a Rich Text Format file. One cool thing: RTF files are human-readable. It’s not some binary file, it’s a plain text based markup format.The files end with
.rtfby default. More about Rich Text Format files