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


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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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There are several extensions on the GNOME extensions site which can give you various modes of "snapping" your windows. One that works particularly well is gTile.     References Keyboard Shortcuts GNOME 3


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I found this AskUbuntu Q&A titled: Bind a mouse button to show the Gnome Shell Activities overview. The OP from that Q&A posted that this solution worked for him/her using xbindkeys: "xte 'keydown Alt_L' 'key F1' 'keyup Alt_L'" release + b:10 There were other suggestions in that Q&A as well, so if the accepted answer doesn't work, then ...



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