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Change the mode to be executable: cd path_to_photoshop_cs2.exe chmod +x your_photoshop_cs2.exe Right click on the photoshop.exe file and select Open with > WINE


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If you have enough RAM memory (you can try cat /sys/meminfo to know how much yo have), then you can delete the swap partition, delete its references inside /etc/fstab, move /dev/sda2 to the right and finally expand /dev/sda1. You can also delete the whole content of /usr/share/doc


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Try adding yourself to the video and audio groups. In cinnamon, go to "users and groups" in the settings, select your user, click on groups, and add yourself to the audio and video groups. I'm not sure if you need to add yourself to any other groups for any other features to work right. Then log off and log in again to enact those changes. ...


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Unfortunately, there's not much you can do, other than replace the hard disk or get an external disk. You can, of course, try to reduce the amount of disk space you're using, but most modern Linux distros will eat 20 gigs pretty quick. That means you either trim out everything you don't need, or possibly change distributions to one that's a bit more trim ...


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You have probably figured out the answer for yourself by now. However, if anyone happens to google your question and end up here, the following steps fixed it for me: Navigate into your System Settings → Languages → Input Methods. If "IBus" is not available in the "Input Method" drop-down menu, click the "Add Support for IBus" button. Else, continue to ...


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Hello Googler from the future! I have found a fix with the help of this post , hopefully it will work for you: Open up your System Settings then go to Languages → Input Methods. On the dropdown menu in the "Input Method" section select "IBus". If the option is not avaible, click the "Add support for IBus" button, then do step 2. Restart your machine.


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After searching a bit more using gsettings list-recursively seems I've found the shortcut path. This is it with the default shortcuts under cinnamon 2.8: gsettings list-recursively org.cinnamon.desktop.keybindings.media-keys | grep -i display org.cinnamon.desktop.keybindings.media-keys video-outputs ['p', 'XF86Display'] Removed the pesky Super+P ...


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Found an answer! From Arch wiki: Remove overlay scroll indicators The positions of the overlay scrollbars are indicated by thin dashed lines in the application window. These dashed lines will be present even when overlay scrolling is disabled using the environment variable discussed in the section above. To remove the indicator lines, create ...


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Are you able to mount it via GUI? I believe you are looking for the gvfs-mount command. I'm assuming that you already authenticated successfully. When running gvfs-mount --list, you should get something like this: Drive(0): ST1000DM003-1ER162 Type: GProxyDrive (GProxyVolumeMonitorUDisks2) Volume(0): OS Type: GProxyVolume (GProxyVolumeMonitorUDisks2) ...


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that sounds like a hardware problem, that jack is messed up, try a different pair of headphones if you have any laying around. if they do the same then I'd say yep, female jack is deff messed up, it is the connections, old school it'd be mono plug into sterio jack incompatibility issues. if you plug it is all the way with that pair you're using try wiggling ...



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