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create a file ~/.config/gtk-3.0/gtk.css ( add the below CSS ) then you will need to reload gnome-shell: ALT + F2 and type r I was able to reduce the app Titlebar on Gnome 3.20 with the following CSS: headerbar entry, headerbar spinbutton, headerbar button, headerbar separator { margin-top: 0px; /* same as headerbar side padding for nicer proportions */...


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How much is selected on double click can be configured via adding additional character classes to the default set. That means that adding a colon and other special characters that may show up in URLs leads to double click also selecting complete URLs. This can be configured via the gnome config database. For that one has to get the id of the gnome shell ...


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The arch installation media should help you here. Boot into it and follow the directions to mount your encrypted drive and then arch-chroot into the system. Once you are in, you could disable gdm.services. Alternatively, you could install the proper drivers. To be sure that the driver is the problem, you might want to check your logs while you're in there.


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Of course, right after posting the question I managed to fix the problem. gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.input-sources show-all-sources true did the trick.


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Upon further review, I believe the script was launching correctly, but there was a problem encountered during the apt-get, related to the libc6 package. I am using a Debian rolling release OS and just found out about Unattended Upgrades. I'll be looking more into how to properly use this feature.


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Instead of getting the user to manually use gnome-tweak-tool, you can set the gtk and window-manager themes and the icon-theme in your script with gsettings. e.g. gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.interface gtk-theme Numix gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.wm.preferences theme Numix gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.interface icon-theme Numix-Circle BTW, ...


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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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If you want to run apt-get as a normal user, you will need to add a line to your /etc/sudoers file to allow you to execute specific commands with no password. First, change your script to: #!/bin/bash sudo apt-get clean && sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get upgrade -y Second, add the following line to your /etc/sudoers file: ...


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I found an answer over at AskUbuntu. It looks like some fonts are missing and need to be re-installed. Here's the steps from that answer: sudo apt-get install msttcorefonts sudo fc-cache -fv Reboot your machine and it should have the title bars fixed.


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Have you seen this extension, it says "A replacement for Alt-Tab, cycles through apps on current workspace only."



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