New answers tagged console
Debian 7 default shell is dash, so you can not get some features that bash provides. You can change DSHELL config in /etc/adduser.conf to change user default shell when using adduser: # The DSHELL variable specifies the default login shell on your # system. DSHELL=/bin/bash If ...
I just found an answer, the new created user was having /bin/sh instead of /bin/bash. So I did : sudo chsh -s /bin/bash my_new_user
Measured results BIOS - fast boot = 14.15 seconds BIOS + fast boot = 13.08 seconds UEFI - fast boot = 13.01 seconds [1.14 seconds faster] UEFI + fast boot = 11.30 seconds [1.78 seconds faster] UEFI + ultra fast boot1 = 10.87 seconds Even more optimizations by removing GRUB boot loader: UEFI stub + fast boot = 9.84 seconds UEFI stub + ultra fast boot1 ...
Linux offers a lot more than 7 virtual consoles (see this question). 6 is just typically the number of gettys that spawn by default (pre-configured by your distribution), and then TTY 7 is commonly used for X. Each getty is a process yes, but the getty just controls the login, and then hands off control to the shell. However the actual act of providing the ...
No. Linux's virtual consoles are implemented entirely in kernel code. There is no process nor kernel thread associated with them. Code related to the console runs either in the context of the interrupt handlers if triggered by a hardware event (e.g. key press), or in the kernel context associated with a process if triggered by a process (e.g. an output).
Figured it out. If anyone is interested, here's a solution: https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/pulseaudio/+bug/213149
I use the default combination on my MacBook Pro: fn+⇧+↑ or fn+⇧+↓. In documentation it is often shown as ⇞ or ⇟
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