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6

The UltraVideo device If you look at the specs for that particular device it doesn't support Linux. Features Support Windows XP,Vista, Winodws 7,Windows 8, windows 8.1, Mac OS up to 10.9.4 (**Does NOT support XP 64bit and Windows Server**) System Requirements Does NOT support XP 64bit and Windows Server/Linux Other compatible devices? ...


5

Short answer: yes, you can do this. I have my (Fedora) desktop set up this way, each monitor is an independent display. It is the same 'desktop', in the X sense, but there are some limitations to typical desktop functionality with this setup versus the 'single desktop spread over two monitors' configuration. [For example, you can't drag a window from one ...


4

Having a single Thunderbolt port does not mean that you can connect only one Thunderbolt display. Thunderbolt can be daisy-chained. Multiple displays are possible via a single Thunderbolt port. I do not know whether Linux supports daisy-chained Thunderbolt displays. And of course I do not know whether Thunderbolt daisy-chaining is an option for you, as far ...


2

In the search bar type displays. Depending on your version of gnome 3, it will either show two displays that you can drag around to your liking, or it may have a button with "arrange combined displays". Sometimes on nvidia cards the display menu won't do anything. I have had that in the past, what you do is search for nvidia and there should be an ...


1

This looks like the screens have different resolution, specifically the left one is taller and extends both higher and lower than the one on the right.xdpyinfo can verify or disprove this.


1

One could try fiddling with negative gamma-values and brightness-values < 1 to generate a negative gamma-ramp on a specific output. xrandr --output [output] --gamma -0.5:-0.5:-0.5 --brightness 0.1 this suffices at least to me and works out of the box, but does not take into account any existing gamma-curves for an output. might be worth a shot. ...


1

I can't tell what your monitor names are, so adapt to this line of code. xrandr --output (mon1) --left-of (mon2)


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It's a common Debian problem, you could try the following: Edit /etc/apt/sources.list Comment out all sources from /etc/apt/sources.list Add the following to /etc/apt/sources.list : "deb http://ftp.debian.org/debian wheezy-backports main" save, exit your editor from the command line "apt-get update" launch synaptic package manager search ...


1

You could write your own script and use xrandr. examples: check if new monitor is connected: xrandr | grep -i conntected But you can grep your new monitor. xrandr | grep -i "The name of your monitor" So if the command: xrandr | grep -i "the name of your monitor" is true do something with it. if (xrandr | grep -i "connected"); then ...



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