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If you want to transform a textarea into a vim-like code editor, this bookmarklet allow you to transform any textarea into an ace by clicking three times on it. It support vim and emacs keybindings. You can select these at the bookmarklet creation page.


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open your terminal and type as sudo apt-get autoclean sudo apt-get autoremove sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get dist-upgrade sudo apt-get autoclean clears out the local repository of retrieved package files in the /var/cache/apt/archives. The difference is that it only removes package filesthat can no longer be downloaded, and are largely useless. sudo ...


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At least some of your gcc packages are manually installed and correspond to a version which is newer than those in Ubuntu 14.04. To install g++-multilib and its dependencies you'll need to downgrade those packages to the versions in the archives. Start by running sudo apt-get install gcc-4.9-base=4.9-20140406-0ubuntu1 and work your way up from there... ...


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This is related to this question. Apparently it's impossible as of now. You won't get animations either. I don't know why this is but that was what was said in the linked post on the answer to that question.


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It seems those ports are Chromium's attempt at discovering local web servers announced through the Zeroconf protocol, specifically the Multicast DNS protocol. Basically, it means that if a web server on the local network exist, Chromium will notice it and pop out a notification. This has been known to trigger warnings in Windows so it is disabled there by ...


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If you're using Chrome, I recently release an open source Chrome extension called Vimsert. It'll let you edit any textarea within the Ace editor's vim-mode. https://github.com/gabesullice/vimsert


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I haven't tried, but I suggest looking at twm or one of its derivatives for a simple, old-school stacking window manager. Or you may try a flexible, scriptable, but not invasive stacking window manager such as Fvwm or Sawfish.


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Now you cannot run google-chrome as root user on updated versions, To run Google Chrome as standard user (while Logged in as Root) open terminal and type: adduser -u chromeuser OR useradd -m chromeuser To run google chrome use command: gksu -u chromeuser google-chrome OR sux chromeuser google-chrome If you don't want to run it from Terminal then add ...


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Now you cannot run google-chrome as root user on updated versions, To run Google Chrome as standard user (while Logged in as Root) open terminal and type: adduser -u chromeuser OR useradd -m chromeuser To run google chrome use command: gksu -u chromeuser google-chrome OR sux chromeuser google-chrome If you don't want to run it from Terminal then add ...


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We now have a working solution ! thanks to the great work of saiarcot895 and fabian.r ) You can use this PPA for Ubuntu/debian https://launchpad.net/~saiarcot895/+archive/ubuntu/chromium-beta Extract the libwidevinecdmadapter.so and libwidevinecdm.so from the /opt/google/chrome beta 43 directory ( we will package this later.) And copy both files to ...


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For me the solution was to look for chrome zombie processes. I've killed all of them and then chrome started to work ok again.


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I'm using Debian, and with Chrome's last 2 updates, the sandbox seems to have began acting up, so I tried searching online if anyone have encountered it (though it may be also because of other software I have installed). Replacing the last bits of lines with: exec -a "$0" "$HERE/chrome" "$@" --user-data-dir seemed to work for me before (prior to chrome's ...


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Looks like Chrome is looking for the Murrine Gtk engine. You should install gtk2-engines-murrine



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