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18

Use this Bash script to get a list with all temporarily saved Flash videos: #!/usr/bin/env bash for flashpid in $(pgrep -f flashplayer.so); do cd "/proc/$flashpid/fd" for video in $(file * | grep '/tmp/Flash' | sed 's/\(^[0-9]*\).*/\1/g'); do echo "/proc/$flashpid/fd/$video" done done Mark the script as executable and run, for example ...


9

I've successfully extracted the Fedora/OpenSUSE RPM into my home directory and ran chrome from there. You simply need to make sure that the symlinks for the libraries are all there. This assumes that the libraries area already installed, and $HOME/bin is in my $PATH. I just ran: mkdir ~/chrome; cd ~/chrome rpm2cpio ...


9

It indicates that chromium may be passed a list of URLs on its command line. See the Exec key of the Desktop Entry Specification for a description of the available codes and what they mean.


8

Most browsers enable you to get a warning if you have HTTP content on an HTTPS page. This can be very annoying if you visit sites that mix HTTP content on their HTTPS pages. From your question it appears Wikipedia is one of those. When properly set, Firefox warns me visiting this page. A web server is not required to offer HTTPS. Many sites do not ...


7

1. Is ACCEPT_KEYWORDS='amd64 ~amd64 ~amd64-linux' a valid configuration? From man make.conf: ACCEPT_KEYWORDS = [space delimited list of KEYWORDS] So ACCEPT_KEYWORDS='amd64 ~amd64 ~amd64-linux' is a valid combination. 2. What about ~amd64-linux? amd64-linux is a Prefix thing. I don't know much about Prefix, but I can see amd64-linux in the list of ...


7

The Pentadactyl and Vimperator addons for Firefox allow vim-like editing in text areas by pressing ctrl+t; I think there is also an option to turn it on permanenly. There is also It's All Text! that will actually launch an editor for you. As far as Chrome goes, it's not as easy, as the API is quite limited. They require you to run a server on your system. ...


7

Yes, it does use the linux kernel. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Chrome_OS Which the kernel is what "linux" is (an OS kernel), hence the OS we all know and love is sometimes more properly called "GNU/Linux". The "GNU" part is the fundamentals of the userspace (as opposed to kernelspace) and without that, there is no guarantee at all about what ...


6

give the installation via terminal a try: open terminal run the command: sudo apt-get install chromium-browser alternatively you can add the chromium repository via commandline to your sources like this and install it from there: open terminal sudo add-apt-repository ppa:chromium-daily/stable sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install chromium-browser


6

Perhaps wmctrl could be of some assistance. You could use the -c option that closes a window gracefully: wmctrl -c chrome The string chrome is matched against the window titles. Note that the window might not close if some message pops-up (e.g. when you have multiple tabs open).


5

Chrome has been in OpenBSD's ports tree since at least OpenBSD 4.8. $ sudo pkg_add chromium Should do the trick, assuming your PKG_PATH environment variable is properly set. For more information on ports/packages, see here: OpenBSD Packages and Ports System


5

It's standard to print the Unicode replacement character in place of a character which does not exist in the current font. A possible fix is simply to change the default font of either your OS (if the browser inherits the OS settings) or the browser. For example, my Firefox 11.0 on Ubuntu 11.10 is using the "serif" font (which might be a synonym for ...


5

With Chrome 20.0.1132.57 (and many older versions), if you click on the right boundary of the address bar, between the star and the downward triangle in your picture, you can drag it left or right. The further left it is, the more room you have for icons. If you want to hide some icons and show others, expand the icon area to see all the ones you want to ...


5

Chrome is not opensource... If you want to install Chromium on F17 you should use this repo : http://repos.fedorapeople.org/repos/spot/chromium-stable/ Here's a full tuto : https://fedoraproject.org/wiki/Chromium Ps : Why Chromium Isn't in Fedora : http://ostatic.com/blog/making-projects-easier-to-package-why-chromium-isnt-in-fedora Enjoy


4

You'll want to use yum, which is the Redhat command-line package manager. In this case, lsb and xdg-utils refers to rpm packages, which you can find in the Centos repos by typing yum search <pkg_name>. If you want detailed information about a package, you can use yum info <pkg_name>. Once you find the packages that you need in the repos, you can ...


4

For some reason, web browser like to make the monospace font smaller than other text, which can make code harder to read. There are two ways to handle this in Chrome. Option 1: Customize Font Settings Click the wrench icon. Select "Preferences" Select "Under the Hood" Under "Web Content" you can "Customize Fonts..." -- you'll want to change the ...


4

In my experience the proprietary linux driver that nvidia offers can cause terrible performance issues with certain cards (especially older ones). The person that resolved their problem by reverting their driver to an older version is a good demonstration of the nvidia driver's regression problems. I'd recommend trying the open source nvidia driver known as ...


4

You may want to take a look at the Uzbl browser. It's a minimalist web browser based on webkit (the layout engine used by Chrome/Chromium). According to the definition, it's a collection of "web interface tools which adhere to the unix philosophy". It comes in 3 flavors: uzbl-core uzbl-browser uzbl-tabbed The latter 2 are finished products and ...


4

Adding to Shawn's answer, pentadactyl (and vimperator) allow you to press ctrl+i when in an text field to actually edit it in vim. It will save the contents of the text field to a temporary file, open that file in (g)vim, and read the (changed) contents back after closing the editor.


4

For some reason, the drag-and-drop mechanisms in both Nautilus and Konqueror do not work properly with the extension manager in Google Chrome / Chromium. I've found two solutions: To force the issue, you can use an alternative file manager. I found that the one from the XFCE project called thunar works for me and can be run inside of either Gnome, KDE or ...


4

When you run google-chrome, the process detects that there is an open instance of Chrome and sends it a message to open the file. The message contains the file name. Firefox works in the same way. The process that's started from the shell is not the already-running browser process. The <(…) construct works by creating an anonymous pipe. It is passed to ...


3

You might be interested in HTTP Strict Transport Security sometimes called STS or HSTS. This is a voluntary header a web server can send out to instruct the web browser that the site must always be secure. Chrome is one of the browsers that implement it. http://www.imperialviolet.org/2011/02/17/hstsui.html I think you can add Wikipedia to the default ...


3

Usually ubuntu-restricted-extras should work for you, like phunehehe mentioned. Since Ubuntu 10.4 the sun-java* packages have moved from the "Multiverse Repository" to the "Partner Repositories". Add the partner repositories to your package sources and you should be able install sun-java6-jre and sun-java6-plugin. See "Adding Canonical Partner ...


3

Something to play with It uses xdotool, which lets you script windows/desktop actions. If you supply the name of the browser as an argument, it'll find and reload the current page. You can set a default browser, so you don't need to supply one each time, and you can change whether you send a CTRL-R to reload, or SHIFT-CTRL-R to reload without cache. It ...


3

If you've just downloaded the user script and its name is appearing in the bottom bar, open the Extensions page (Menu > Tools > Extensions, chrome://chrome/extensions/), then drag-and-drop from the download bar to the middle of the Extensions page. (Thanks to balpha for this method.) If you've got the script on your system somewhere, you can use ...


3

I have found the solution to both problems! To not append a space, use the nospace option. This can be done in two ways: Pass it to the complete: complete -o nospace -F _chromium chromium Use the compopt built-in: compopt -o nospace (to enable the option) compopt +o nospace (to disable the option) I found it in the Bash documentation at gnu.org, 8.7 ...


3

It is most likely a bug with pixman. It has also been filed upstream. There are several threads on the Arch boards about this issue, with various suggested workrounds—depending on your driver.


3

You might be able to do it through ccsm. In the animations plugin, you can add specific rules for specific programs or classes of programs: Clicking on "New" will bring up this dialog: If you click on the + sign to the right of "Window Match" you will (finally) get to this window: If you now click on "Grab" and then click on the menu you are referring ...


3

I don't know about yum. Sounds like it's missing an implementation of Happy Eyeballs, i.e. fallback to ipv4. There is an ipv6 address... $ host dl.google.com dl.google.com is an alias for dl.l.google.com. dl.l.google.com has address 173.194.34.132 ...many randomly permuted addresses... dl.l.google.com has address 173.194.34.137 dl.l.google.com has IPv6 ...


3

It get's them from the underlying operating system. You can read about it here: Root Certificate Policy excerpt from above link Google Chrome attempts to use the root certificate store of the underlying operating system to determine whether an SSL certificate presented by a site is indeed trustworthy, with a few exceptions. That page goes on to ...


3

You are presumably using the i915 driver for the integrated video, and I bet it has something to do with this bug: https://bugzilla.kernel.org/show_bug.cgi?id=58381 Since the "freezing" is a kernel panic. Try: grep i915_hangcheck_hung /var/log/* And see what turns up. You might try turning off "use hardware acceleration when available" in chrome ...



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