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When in doubt, start with the man page, man kmscon in this instance. Although David Herrmann never got around to what kmscon bug #71 originally asked for, the kmscon manual page provides both an example configuration file and the information that any kmscon command-line option is also a kmscon.conf setting.


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Further investigation brought me to this page. Now my config file looks like the following: # config file for kmscon linux console xkb-layout=de xkb-variant=neo font-name=Inconsolata font-size=10 This answers both my questions.


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An email itself contains nothing but plain text. Therefore there is no such thing as a font in an email. You only can decide the content of that text. If you simply send plain text as you did above the reader of the mail can set his terminal or mail reader to a specific font to display that text. You can also send html code in your mail, which again is ...


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Step-by-step manual how to install to Linux the multiple fonts from the specific folder: Open the Terminal application and gain root privileges by typing su and the correct root password. Go to the folder with the fonts by using cd command, e.g suppose, the user font folder is in Downloads: cd /home/**user_name**/Downloads/Fonts Copy the font files to ...


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Different applications have different font settings. In your case, it's not about Linux Mint, nor terminal. The font in your plotting is a default by R. To change it, use R function postscriptFonts(...) or pdfFonts(...) to change the font in output. Reference: https://stat.ethz.ch/R-manual/R-devel/library/grDevices/html/postscriptFonts.html


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The instructions miss the additional step of xset fp+ /usr/local/lib/X11/fonts/misc/. If the font.dir file is already there then you can skip the mkfontdir command.



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