this cool program make something like a "remoteapp" or remote desktop to your android tablet, but insted of show you the whole windows desktop... it just show you a single program window. so... it is a remote desktop but you wond notice that. you will actually see a nice window inside android.
and the magic of winflector is that can give you multiple sessions in other words... you can connect 2 free users to a single windows pc or you can even connect more user (but you have to pay the software)
2. other option is just using an android or ios app that support rdp (remote desktop protocol) and remoteapp. (one user connected to a pc at a time)
3. access brilliant from a web browser.
run brilliant in a pc, then acces the pc via "remoteapp" and show the remote app in a web browser (insted of show it in android)... you can do this using windows technology (microsoft call it webapp)(you can google how to do it, apparently it is not that hard)(only one user at a time) but gives you web access to brilliant.
- i did some research about and there is a linux program that can handle this. (web access to a remote desktop or remoteapp) the program is "guacamole" (yes like the mexican dish).
basiclly i got three options:
** you can also use some citrix technologie, but... i guess they are tooo tooo too expensive.
** i guess something like winflector but opensource would be grate.
winflector is almost free (and can handle many concurren users at a time)
remote app is free but you have to do some instalations in windows (only one concurren user at a time)
webapp could be also free (only one concurren user at a time)
1. use the brilliant capacity to create html documments and upload information to a web server via ftp.
2. develop, hack or so... a way to recolect information from html forms and "pull" it inside brilliant. (maybe from the html form write a text file, and create a script in brilliant that every few minuts takes the info from the text file in the web server and pulls the information into the brilliant fields needed.
It was a complete web based system. Both the creation of the database, and the end users who would be working with what you created would access it all over a standard browser.
Not sure where you can see an example of it now though. It seems to have all been taken down. It was a bad idea in my opinion because you had to pay them a subscription for the service, plus your entire future was then in their hands if they ever pulled the service or changed things.
None of my clients would like the idea of their data being stored outside their servers.