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You indicate that your /etc/resolv.conf contains only nameserver 127.0.0.1. This means your DNS server is configured to be the local host and the local host isn't able to resolve host names. So it's one of two things: This is intentional. You have configured a DNS server on your local machine and its configuration is off somehow. You'll need to check the ...


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I was led to a page that provided explanations, and creating the following files worked for me: /etc/acpi/actions/volume #! /bin/sh step=5 case $1 in -) amixer set Master $step-;; +) amixer set Master $step+;; esac /etc/acpi/events/volume_down event=button/volumedown action=/etc/acpi/actions/volume - /etc/acpi/events/volume_up ...


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If you have a personal/partial installed pulseaudio, probably you can use some program to remap the keyboard. It can be a good one keytouch from sourceforge and eventually keyTouch-editor. They were projected to provide a way to configure extra function keys, but can be used to remap all the keyboard. You can try to follow what proposed by this blog page ...


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You can go and manually set up the hotkeys in your machine. Go to the keyboard shortcuts which is located at, Systems/Preferences/Keyboard Shortcuts and make them what you want. This normally works when ever i have a media keyboard that has a lot of different keys that don't work after messing with the OS. It makes it so I don't have to keep running a ...


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I found that the responsible of this is the gnome-settings-daemon. /usr/libexec/gnome-settings-daemon



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