Why isn't it possible to...?
Because Bullsheet wants to keep being an easy and fast solution. There are various complex and powerful teamworking products out there for larger things.
Currently, Bullsheet tables can handle 64 columns and 500 lines max.
What does it cost to create a table?
First of all: nothing. If you would like to contribute to the server costs you are welcome to donate a few bucks:
How can I delete a table?
Go to the settings page of the table. There you find a button to delete all the entries in the table. You also can delete the whole table there.
When will my table be deleted?
If no changes have been made for 6 months, the table is deleted automatically. After that, maybe there might be still a backup, but they are deleted as well after some time, so make sure you save your data in time.
How can I backup my table?
Go to the settings page of the table. There you find functionalities to export the table into a text file which can be imported again later ensuring all settings remain.
Additionally, you can export the data into a csv-file which can be opened in spreadsheet programs such as Excel.
And finally, you can save the table with the save-as function of your browser. Usually, all entries in the table are saved into a MHTML file (.mht).
Help! I lost the links to the table!?
That's actually bad. Maybe you still have the email when the table was created (given that you used the email function). If not, contact the Bullsheet Team and provide as much information as possible (what was the title like, when was it created, what entries were in the table and so on).
Which personal data are stored when I use Bullsheet?
Just the data you enter in the table and the introduction and the text comments, i.e. only the visible data of the table.
The optional e-mail address when creating a table is not saved. That's why there is no lost-password-functionality.
Can I use Bullsheet tables for commercial purposes as well?
Yes. And companies are all the more welcome to donate a few bucks (see the paypal button above).
Are the tables secure?
Yes and no, because
- If you lose the links, you won't find the table any more.
- If somebody guesses the added random characters (chance: 1 in 3226266762397899821056), he can edit the table as well.
If you don't delete your browser history after using bullsheet, the next user might find and use the links as well.
These risks are the side effects of Bullsheet's simple mode of operation, so please don't organize too sensitive data in Bullsheet tables.
Why is this called Bullsheet?
The pages in spreadsheet programs are often referred to as "sheets" and "bull" stems from the horns in the Bullsheet logo ;-)