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This is not really a UNIX answer, but if you don't mind leaving it running in the browser: window.setInterval(function () { document.getElementsByName('GENERATE_DAILY_TRENDS')[0].click(); }, 1000); // 1000 milliseconds And if you want a bookmarklet that you can click to get it going (once you're already on the page), add this for the bookmark url: ...


You could use xdotool to get your mouse at your desired position and click the button: xdotool mousemove 100 100 click 1


Google Chrome and Chrome Remote Desktop are excellent userland options, as @jcbermu has already suggested. Other options would include something like VNC, which can seem a bit daunting at first but is actually not too hard. If you want to minimize what needs to be installed on the computer you are using to access the media server, you could use guacamole ...


1 - Install Google Chrome and Chrome Remote Desktop on the media server. 2- On other PCs, from Google Chrome you will be able to acccess the graphical interface of the media server.


Xpra has an html5 client which works really great, even though it is in an early development phase. I do personally use it as an X11 forwarding replacement, as it spawns an X11 session and only displays single applications, just as you've described. It has a 'shadow' option as well that allows to connect to an existing session as well.


Firefox It's not pretty, but go to about:memory?verbose in your browser. You can use Ctrl+F to search for URLs. Chrome | Chromium Press Shift+Esc or use the menu: More Tools → Task Manager


You would not necessarily see error messages in your systems log, when chromium is overstepping some limits. Try starting chromium from a terminal (rather than clicking on icon), so that you can see any potential error messages in the terminal. What you are describing seems to be similar to this bugreport. The solution should be to increase the limits ...


You can use CHROMIUM_USER_FLAGS to change what arguments chromium will be launched with. The default are in /etc/chromium/default. That's where it's getting those flash-related flags. On the command line, the following will start chromium with no flags: CHROMIUM_USER_FLAGS=" " chromium You can set the variable in ~/.profile for the user who shouldn't ...

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