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A simple GUI method: Right-click Menu and then click Configure. Click Open the Menu Editor. Optionally create a new folder for your custom links. Create a new item that opens the file, using the command, evince /path/to/file.pdf, or whichever PDF viewer you want to use. Close the menu editor and right-click on your new menu item, selecting Add to ...


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Memory Issue This is most probably a memory issue. One thing to do is to limit the memory usage of imagemagick. As mentioned here: -limit type value, you can limit your usage using these options: -limit memory 512MiB -limit map 512MiB Further, as you're saying that it is slow even AFTER imagemagick is run, in that case look for some ghost processes ...


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You can use wmctrl for this, as example from the old linux mint mate forum, I think you also can use it in cinnamon: wmctrl -r :ACTIVE: -e 0,0,0,width,height This should work. If your screen is fullscreen you should use: wmctrl -r :ACTIVE: -b remove,maximized_horz,maximized_vert wmctrl -r :ACTIVE: -e 0,0,0,width,height source: ...


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I solved by following this: http://forums.linuxmint.com/viewtopic.php?f=42&t=125166 (I was a step away from the success :P)


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You might need to remove some maximization flags first: wmctrl -r :ACTIVE: -b remove,maximized_vert,maximized_horz;\ xdotool getactivewindow windowsize 500 1080 windowmove 1420 0;\ wmctrl -r :ACTIVE: -b add,maximized_vert


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Does this command work for you (uses wmctrl): dist500fromright=$((`xrandr | grep \* | awk '{print $1}' | sed 's/x.*$//'`-500));y=`xrandr | grep \* | awk '{print $1}' | sed 's/^.*x//'`;wmctrl -r :ACTIVE: -b add,maximized_vert && wmctrl -r :ACTIVE: -e 0,$dist500fromright,0,500,$y Breakdown xrandr outputs a list of geometries and the * shows the ...


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You could use xkill, xdotool or wmctl. type xkill on the terminal and then click on the window you want to close.


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The other solution1 has some inconveniences: - it requires root access - it's a global change so it affects all users - upgrading sound-theme-freedesktop restores the file For the record, the proper way to do it (and avoid all of the above) is via a custom sound theme that disables2 the default sound file used by gnome-screenshot (the name of the file is ...


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I got this working under Ubuntu 14.10 onwards. This is the command that will create a custom key binding "slot" gsettings set org.gnome.settings-daemon.plugins.media-keys custom-keybindings "['/org/gnome/settings-daemon/plugins/media-keys/custom-keybindings/custom0/', '/org/gnome/settings-daemon/plugins/media-keys/custom-keybindings/custom1/']" You then ...



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