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If the folder is empty, it's safe to delete. It's possible there are hidden files inside, though. Use a terminal to cd into it and then run ls to list all files inside. If nothing shows, delete it. If there are files and/or folder inside (they'll begin with ., which makes them hidden), keep it there, as it could be important.
You don't actually have to "install" the app. Python apps are interpreted, which means the source code is pretty much executable. In order to run the source code, for a file that is in ~/AppName/ called AppName.py, you can open a command line and just type python ~/AppName/AppName.py And that will launch your Application in whatever version of python ...
In Terminal type this: sudo grub-install /dev/sda; sudo grub-mkconfig -o /boot/grub/grub.cfg This will install GRUB fresh on your hard drive, and update the current config file, ensuring a fresh configuration everywhere.
In a Terminal, type sudo update-grub. Assuming GRUB can see the Windows disk/partition, it should add it to the menu.
Hover your mouse on the top of the window. It should appear. Alternatively you can use Alt + F10 shortcut.
Create a new (empty) file with the file type of your choice in ~/Templates, eg a simple (txt) file: touch ~/Templates/empty.txt After that you can create a new file with a right click in Nautilus. Example screenshot
When you install Adobe Reader with Wine (and maybe other programs) to have this program available in the right-click menu, you have to use a .dekstop file in the .local/applications directory such as : [Desktop Entry] Name=Adobe Reader XI Exec=env WINEPREFIX="/home/nico/.wine" wine C:\\\\windows\\\\command\\\\start.exe /Unix ...
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