ThinLinc users are found in a wide spectrum ranging from home use, single department companies up to multi international corporations. This includes industries like education, manufacturing & development, research & science, healthcare and financial etc. Some examples of ThinLinc users and customers can be found below.
UFCSPA – Universidade Federal de Ciências da Saúde de Porto Alegre
ThinLinc has been used by scientists at the Beam Physics Group (GFF) at the Federal University of Health Sciences of Porto Alegre (UFCSPA), Brazil, to accelerate and optimize this crucial work in developing treatments for tumors.
The leading E-commerce platform in Latin America, Mercado Libre, established that ThinLinc was the best solution for their thousands of employees to access their daily systems. Their IT department thinks the best aspect of ThinLinc is it's simplicity.
Ghost is a modern studio providing cutting-edge VFX solutions for major Hollywood studios. With the use of ThinLinc are providing their talented graphical artists a controlled and secure way of accessing the internet.
Walt Disney Studios
Disney are making use of ThinLinc to access their Linux desktops. Hundreds of Walt Disney Studio employees can thanks to ThinLinc work in a secure centralized environment which is easy to maintain.
Danish Research Centre for Magnetic Resonance – Hvidovre Hospital
ThinLinc was implemented in the Danish Research Centre for Magnetic Resonance to provide the server-based Xfce Linux Desktop to the users. The users access Matlab and the stored images required for analysis in the HPC cluster.
North American Government Research Organization
Professionals working with climate forecast and physical process modeling access the HPC applications from any location and any device in this North American research organization
Bielefeld University Center for Biotechnology
The Bielefeld University Center for Biotechnology uses ThinLinc to provide users access to hundreds of software tools and libraries from the fields of bioinformatics, biology, statistics, and software development.
The main use of ThinLinc is for accessing internal servers and network devices within the secure network at VodafoneZiggo. The most used applications are development tools, terminals, and browsers.
ThinLinc is used daily by this Japanese multinational holding conglomerate headquartered in Tokyo. With the help of ThinLinc SoftBank Mobile are able to provide remote access to secure working environments for their employees.
Using ThinLinc SCA has moved to a centralized model where they don't have to manage their application on multiple devices. ThinLinc gives them access to a critical production application used every day.
DataMap Ltd. NZ
Enable centralised mapping and data-entry for various tasks including hazard-mapping, monitoring of pest traps and nesting boxes, land usage planning and information publishing.
Stanford University – SLAC
ThinLinc is used to provide researchers access to crucial computing equipment at Stanford University. ThinLinc integrates well into existing Linux setups.
Epsilon Data Management
Alten Sverige AB
Teledyne Dalsa NL
FOI Swedish Defence Research Agency
Leibniz Zentrum für Marine Tropenforschung: ZMT
Fraunhofer-Institut für Hochfrequenzphysik und Radartechnik
RISE Research Institute Of Sweden
European Gravitational Observatory (EGO)
Neurobiology Research Unit at Copenhagen University Hospital
National Center for High-Performance Computing (NCHC) Taiwan
The National Center for High-Performance Computing is one of ten national-level research laboratories under National Applied Research Laboratories, headquartered at Hsinchu Science and Industrial Park, Hsinchu City, Taiwan
Max-Planck-Institut für Stoffwechselforschung
INSA – Institut National des Sciences Appliquées Toulouse
Volvo Information Technology
Hewlett Packard Enterprise
University of Vienna
The Open University
University of Manitoba
esa – European Space Agency
Technicolor – Moving Pictures
RBC Capital Markets
Klinik St. Josef St. Vith
Nokia Bell Labs
European Gravitational Organization
Los Alamos National Labs
Helmholtz Zentrum Dresden Rossendorf
Oak Ridge National Laboratory
General Dynamics Electric Boat
Airbus Defence & Space
Freie Universität Berlin
University of Chicago
University of Zurich
University College London
University of Oulo
They want the best from 2 worlds
and this is what they get with ThinLinc:
The installations range from 1 to 10 000 users.
Global customer base, with the main allocation in Europe and the United States of America.
Multi-users purpose, the organization in an easy way wants to deploy and provide many end users with a full Linux Desktop.
Provide a Linux Desktop to all kinds of end-user devices.
Access to a high-performance cluster in an easy way for all kinds of users and devices.
Secure internet access and protection of sensitive data.
Thank you for this suggestion. I have been banging my head against the wall for the past few days trying to figure out what was wrong with Debian 11 and VNC. I couldn't ever make it work with anything other than XFCE, and that was with only one account. So, not useful if I need additional users accessing the system. I installed this, and it was set up faster than VNC was!
ThinLinc is much smoother for the GUI experience over long-distance connections. Even from 2000 miles away ThinLinc provides a good experience, in our past NX can be more choppy. The ThinLinc installer is much nicer too, it’s much better at solving the dependencies on Linux systems. The built-in security in ThinLinc is a huge win, now we don’t have to deal with trying to secure/tunnel the insecure software protocols like VNC.
In terms of feedback, I can say that I have tried VNC (clunky and no sound), MS Remote Desktop (painfully, painfully slow) and Real VNC (how on Earth do you install the license if you use professional subscription?). ThinLinc was easy to set up and just worked extremely well. 85ms is not so far away, and yet the MS client just chokes on it.
I must say that I am quite surprised by your product. We have used a lot of different remote desktop solutions in the past (RealVNC, NiceDCV, NoMachine, ...) but all had some issues at one point or the other. I came over ThinLinc only accidentally, but I was smiling all the way though my evaluation. Many things where we thought "it would be nice, if..." are addressed here.
We’re a small life science startup, we have 3-4 scientists who need to remote into two Linux systems via GUI (they’re not command line folks) to test out some scientific programming. I used ThinLinc at my last company and was pleased how much better it was over NX/VNC/etc, and with an easy setup as well. We have the 5-pack license, I’m sure as we hire more folks we’ll need to get more. Thanks and keep up the good work!
I found the software to be very light and responsive: it's almost as if I was using the computer locally. I used to copy to my notebook the post-processing outputs of the numerical simulations (videos and images) that I run on the workstation. Now, using ThinLinc, I view such results remotely (videos and images load and run with great performance).
So I came across this article looking for help on configuring multiple ports/users for TigerVNC for a training class we are to start. I saw someone spoke about ThinLinc. I went to their website downloaded it, and can't believe how this is not more popular, its utterly a God send for people that need a vnc tool. It's fantastic.
I highly recommend ThinLinc!