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One solution is to use slock (apt-get install suckless-tools) which does not put the display to sleep. You'll need xautolock if you want to run it automatically.


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https://extensions.gnome.org/extension/21/workspace-indicator/ is a part of core extensions and allows naming workspaces.


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http://askubuntu.com/questions/92556/how-do-i-boot-into-a-root-shell could allow you to reinstall gdm, from the terminal. if you have grub, it will be the same process as above, but instead of ubuntu, it will be arch... hope this helps!


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No need to edit files. Sometimes you can't just add the application's launcher to the activity menu because it isn't recognized as an activity. go to the folder containing the .desktop file you wish to add to the favorites bar and open the terminal there. run the command sudo mv path/to/file/name.desktop /usr/share/applications after that you should be ...


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Basically, you want to use GUI but with minimal packages. This is the action plan. if [access system through ssh == yes]; then tell your sysadmin to please create a new base template using just the minimal packages. RHEL gives this option at the time of installation. Also, tell him that you do not bother him with the installation of any new packages. ...


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Leaving aside the design flaw of not being able to, as Alexander pointed out, alter the chosen session if you have a non-passworded account - I noticed that on a fresh Fedora 23 workstation install, merely running dnf groupinstall "KDE Plasma Workspaces" was not enough - once I'd done that, KDE was installed, but the gear icon in the GDM login screen was ...


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It's gkbd-keyboard-display; you specify the layout to display using the -l parameter: gkbd-keyboard-display -l fr\?oss gkbd-keyboard-display -l us gkbd-keyboard-display -l gb In Debian and Ubuntu and derivatives it's part of the gkbd-capplet package. In GNOME, the list of available keyboard layouts is handled directly by the "Region & Language" panel ...


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I'm still using RHEL 6, so I modify the below file ~/.gconf/apps/gnome-settings/gnome-panel/%gconf.xml How do I found it? for all XML files under home, grep the string you normally use under alt-f2


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You can set system-wide dconf settings by storing them in a text file under /etc/dconf/db/local.d and running dconf update. If you've set up things on a user's account, you can print out the settings in text form with the dconf command line utility. dconf dump / prints out all known settings but you should only retain the settings that you modified.


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Assuming you are using the Gnome desktop environment and not the legacy CDE one, I'm afraid this functionality which I believe required the plugin nautilus-open-terminal was not available. If you find its source code for the nautilus release Solaris 10 uses, you might try to build it from source. Otherwise, transitioning to Solaris 11 would be a smart move ...


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If you go to the package AUR page and View Changes, you can see that in the most recent commit one of the version numbers was increased, but that file's corresponding md5sum didn't change. # Module Versions _about_arch_url="fusion809/about" -_about_arch_ver=1.5.17 +_about_arch_ver=1.5.18 _dark_bint_syntax_ver=0.8.6 _fusion_ui_ver=0.10.5 ...


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You would have to use a systemd service to run your application during boot process. Create a new file in /etc/systemd/system (e.g. myscript.service) and add the following contents: [Unit] Description=My script [Service] ExecStart=/usr/bin/my-script [Install] WantedBy=multi-user.target put your script in /usr/bin/my-script and make sure to make it ...


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You can add the applications you want to automatically start when booting the system by adding them to Startup Applications in the tweak-tool - open the Tweak Tool from Activities launcher : Alternatively copy a .desktop file from /usr/share/applications/ to ~/.config/autostart/.


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Start Kali in recovery mode and try: # apt-get install --reinstall fonts-cantarell # shutdown -r now those worked for me



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