Accessing your Google Drive on Linux may take some effort especially if you're new to the OS (and the Terminal). Even for experienced Linux users, syncing your Google Drive takes a few steps too many.
Insync changes that.
It's easy to use and it doesn't compromise performance as it gives you full control as to how you manage and use your files (i.e. our new and improved Ignore Rules works similarly to the .gitignore syntax).
We could keep telling you how easy it is to sync your Google Drive on Linux but why not show you instead? And yes, Insync supports Google Drive syncing on Ubuntu, Linux Mint, Debian, and Fedora.
After half a year of intense usage, I'm confident to say that the cross-platform @insynchq cloud sync app with Google Drive was the best decision ever to keep all my files in sync in separate folders as I like ! 😄🎉— JuDelCo (@JuDelCo) July 10, 2019
Sync your Google Drive on Linux, the easy way
- Sign in via Google Drive
- Enter Selective Sync and select files for syncing. You can opt to sync your entire drive as well.
- Click Apply and wait for your files to finish syncing
- Access them locally in your Base Folder (this is where all synced files will be located and you can change its location anytime)
And that's it! Told you it was easy 😁
If you have any feedback, kindly email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We love hearing from users!