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Use dpkg -L chntpw to show package contents, then look for paths in /usr/bin, /bin/ etc. e.g dpkg -L wget shows the following output, # dpkg -L wget /. /usr /usr/bin /usr/bin/wget /usr/share /usr/share/doc /usr/share/doc/wget /usr/share/doc/wget/README /usr/share/doc/wget/changelog.Debian.gz /usr/share/doc/wget/AUTHORS /usr/share/doc/wget/MAILING-LIST ...


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Apparently the answer is to create a new WINEPREFIX. export WINEPREFIX=~/.wine-new wine winecfg You can then reference the application using that prefix: WINEPREFIX="~/.wine-new" wine myapp.exe


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For the applications' shortcuts to be found, the .desktop files must be located in one of default directories, such as ~/.local/share/applications for current user or /usr/share/applications for all users. If you are unsure what went wrong in your case, check out my working example tested in Xubuntu 14.04 (Xfce 4.10) as below. Example setup The following ...


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Some programs react to environment variables by selecting e.g. messages and formats at startup. This is hard work, not all do. Some also offer commands to change this at runtime. You can't change environment variables for a running process, and if you could, it is very unlikely that the program monitors if they change and reconfigures.


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@Michael Homer answered my question. The code is: sudo chmod a-x /Applications/'Whatever Application' The code works perfectly and the Application cannot be opened.



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