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You can use a wrapper, e.g. possibly called firefox, which can be found earlier in your $PATH. For instance: #!/bin/sh [commands executed before Firefox starts] /usr/bin/firefox "$@" [commands executed after Firefox quits]


I found the solution to my problem here. The workaround: I increased the memory used to 1024M with these instructions. I set the "Maximum files opened for read/write" to a 101. I ran the application from the command line with this command: sudo bash -c 'ulimit -n 8192; sudo -u username ./azureus'


You will need to modify the vuze shell script. This shell script is actually a link to a file called azureus, vuze's previous name. Within this script change the line JAVA_ARGS="-Xmx128m" to JAVA_ARGS="-Xmx256m", for example if you want to increase the memory to 256MB. Then restart vuze


The best way to do this is a Dynamic Range Compressor. Audacity has one built-in, under "Filters->Compressor." This is, essentially, a program that removes the range between quiet sounds and loud sounds. It's surprisingly easy to use. Set the "Threshold" value to something very low. Set the "Noise floor" to around -30DB. Set the ratio to a very high ...


Short answer: No. Long answer: When installing packages through your package manager (apt, which relies on dpkg), the files in the .deb archive get extracted and moved to the place they are supposed to be. Configuration files go to /etc, binaries to /usr/bin or other bin dirs, libraries to /lib, etc. The standard that specifies which file goes where is ...

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